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OPENING 

1-11 

STUDENT ACTIVITIES 

12-47 

THEN & NOW 

48-57 

SPECIAL FEATURES 

58-67 

SPORTS 

68-109 

NORTHEASTERN EVENTS 
110-117 

GRADUATES 

118-248 

SENIOR CELEBRATION 

257-304 



Heading off in new directions 
. . . that is what characterized 
our five years at Northeast- 
ern. 

In September, 1985 we sat to- 
gether to hear President Ry- 
der welcome us to the school. 
From that time on, the di- 
rections each of us took var- 
ied from student to student. 
We all were moving toward a 
common end, graduation, but 
each of us chose a different 
path to follow. 

Some members of the class of 
1990 chose to become active 
in extracurricular activities, 
others stuck to their studies 
alone. Student activities were 
important to some and others 
were active in athletics. Many 
also held down part-time jobs 
during school. 

As the way we spent our lei- 
sure time varied, our academ- 
ic and co-op experiences dif- 
fered as well. The choices we 
made determined the direc- 
tions we headed in. These di- 
rections differing from stu- 
dent to student. 

As we sat together in the Bos- 
ton Garden in June, 1990, we 
were preparing to head off in 
different directions still . . . 
out into the "real" world, to 
make a name for ourselves, to 
find a place for ourselves . . . 



Illilllii 



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A New 
Direction 



1990 



Northeastern University 

Boston, Massachusetts 
VOLUME LXX 



Opening 



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[ owgsf a// f/zese stirs of 
discontented strife, O, let lead 
the academic life; to know 
much, and to think for 
nothing know nothing to have, 
yet think we have enough. 

-Joseph Hall 



Stephen Mu, 



IMP W 



. > Hi.^ 





William Young 



Maureen Keho 



'. ime is that wherein 
there is opportunity, and 
opportunity is that 
wherein there is no great 
time. 

-Hippocrates 



■P nuL ■ 




Stephen Mu 



ID Opening 









Maureen Kehoe 



life is not all beer 
and skittles 

-Thomas Hughes 




illiam Young 



William Young 



Opening 1 G 



. smile is a 
chosen vehicle for all 
ambiguities. 

-Hermen Melville 



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Mary Lebleboo 



1H Opening 




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/ive all you can; it's 
a mistake not to. It 
doesn't so much 
matter what you do in 
particular, so long as 
you have had your life. 
If you haven 't had that 
what have you had?. . . 
What one loses one 
loses; make no 
mistake about that. . . 
The right time is any 
time that one is still so 
lucky as to have. . . 
Live! 

- Henry James 



William Young 



iJ 



Opening 1 



If anyone advances 
confidently in the 
direction of his 
dreams, and 
endeavors to live the 
life which he has 
imagined, he will 
meet with a success 
unexpected in 
common hours. 

- H.D. Thoreau 




Courtesy of Josh Levine pg 2-3 



2 Opening 







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Maureen Kehoe 



4 Opening 




_Courtesv of Josh Levine 




Th 



he direction in 
which education 
starts a man will 
determine his future 
life. 

- Plato 



Courtesy of Josh Levine 




William Young 



B t 



] e a Columbus to 
whole new 
continents and 
worlds within you, 
opening channels, 
not of trade, but of 
thought. 

- H.D. Thoreau 



6 Opening 




William Young 






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William Young 



Opening 7 



— J. V 



Ec 



education is an 
admirable thing, but 
it is well to 
remember from time 
to time that nothing 
that is worth 
knowing can be 
taught. 

- Oscar Wilde 




Courtesy of Glenn Pike 




Courtesy of Josh Levine 



8 Opening 




Courtesy of Josh Levine 



IVl ay you live all 
the days of your life. 
- Jonathan Swift 



Opening 9 



President's Message 



As members of the first class to graduate from Northeastern 
during my presidency, you will always hold a special place in my 
memory. I have watched you struggle with difficult tasks, learn 
from the experience, mature through persistence, and triumph 
• over the obstacles set before you; 

As you Continue on the personal and career paths that your 
undergraduate : years have begun, yon will become citizens of the 
global village and you will confront issues of unprecedented 
complexity; Our world's future depends on your generation's 
willingness to respond to the challenges and opportunities ahead 
with tenacity > ingenuity; arid integrity. 

Reviewing -your accomplishments and your potential, I am 
confident that ypu will answer that call. Whether as diplomats or 
military officers, doctors orsocial workers, engineers or 
entrepreneurs, educators or public servants, or any of the myriad 
professions you ^ choose to enter, you will help maintain the 
Uniteo; States as the land of freedom and opportunity. It will be 
-with the greatest of pleasure and, satisfaction that?! watch you 
Succeed in your; lives and your vocations as you have succeeded 
here. ^ ' • , . ,-• . , , * 

■ . My wafm congratulations jori; your past achievements and my best 
wishes for your future prosperity go with you, c - 



John A.. Curry; 

iPres'fient.v'- t : :'. 




'resitipjit's Message 



r resident's Interview 



John A. Curry can boast a 
relationship with Northeastern 
University that spans 
almost four decades. As a former 
student, an educator, an 
administrator, and a community 
leader, John Curry has solidified 
his commitment to Northeastern 
and to academic 
excellence by becoming its fifth 
president this past year. The 
Cauldron interviewed the new 
president last fall shortly before 
his inauguration. Below are 
edited excerpts from our 
discussion. 

NU was once a "working 
man's" school, where education 
was affordable. Rising tuition 
costs no longer make this true. 
What steps are you taking to 




make Northeastern a "working 
man's" school again? 
Northeastern is no longer a 
working man 's school, because 
we do compete with the other 
notable educational institutions 
of Boston, in terms of 
comparable tuition and quality of 
education. Tuition will certainly 
increase in the coming years, but 
education is an investment, and 
it's worth must be evaluated in 
terms of long-term salaries. 

What improvements are being 
made to make NU more 
academically competitive? Curry 
has a three part answer: 1. The 
new library will be the largest 
academic library in Boston. It 
clearly demonstrates the 
seriousness of purpose of the 
administration. 2. Drawing in 
new faculty "stars". 3. Erecting 
new centers of research 
excellence, such as the Center for 
Digital Signal Processing. 

Do you feel that dependence 
of daytime, part-time faculty is 
damaging to the student body? / 
would like to see more 
dependence on full-time faculty. 
In order to accomplish this, 
greater rewards and respect must 
be given to faculty who can 
perform in a superior teaching 
and advisory capacity, rather 
than to those who just do 
research. 

Should Northeastern continue 
to adopt the quarter system? Is it 
in the best interests of the 
student? More investigation must 
be undertaken, but I feel that the 
trimester is the educational ideal. 
I question the financial feasibility 
of any other system at 
Northeastern, as the Government 
has made it clear that during 
certain quarters, students would 
be considered part-time, so that 
they would not receive full 
financial aid. In addition, there 
would be fewer co-ops, which 



endangers the value of that 
program. I have an open mind on 
this issue, but I still feel that the 
trimester system is ideal. 

Do you have plans, to 
improve research facilities? 
We're in the planning stages of 
erecting a new engineering 
research science complex that 
will cost approximately $30 to 
$40 million. I'm also trying to 
convince the Board of Trustees to 
tap into current reserves to 
purchase much needed 
equipment to keep up with the 
corporations, and other facilities 
in terms of modern equipment. I 
would also like to allocate a 
percentage of overhead funds, 
received by the federal 
government for pursuing 
research, back to the faculty, so 
that they may pursue other 
research proposals. 

What is the single most 
important task facing your 
administration? The challenge of 
integrating quality education 
with access (i.e. affordability), co- 
op, and academic excellence in a 
time where costs are soaring, 
funds are lacking, and 
enrollment population is 
decreasing is the most important 
task. 

Have you found it difficult to 
follow in Chancellor Ryder's 
footsteps? Ryder was indeed a 
tough act to follow, but I have 
been trained well under his and 
Dr. Knowles' administration. 



President's Interview 1 1 




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Xlie nunierpus student activities on 
campus were an opportunity for our 
classmates to Head Off in varying 
directions, depending on their own 
personalities/ . 

Some members, of tine tlass .of 19?0 , 
chose to become very involved in spirit- 
raising through involvement with Husky 
Key, the Eep Band or the Cheerleadittg / 
Squads; Others chose to join the Greek 

: cdmmuhity and became sisters and 

^brothers; at one of the various chapters; 
There/ were: also some that were on the 
*'dub" athletic teams. Still Othersjoined 

•': the/ "awareness"groups such as ; SEA, . 
SAND and STAR. 
Our choices of which groups to become 

• inyplyed^th we^ individual^ just as our 

Choices of mafOTS, .andconcentrations ; ; . 

: with^own^ 
inVSTyed to; a different iextent" i , ; 
v Some members of our class were active 

; : in more than one group. Some became 
very involved in just one. For each of us 

■■ student activities served a different ". ^ 
purpose and led :u$in;adifferentr 
direction 
> - ' ■ ':'. * Cathy Callaghan 



13 



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_ he Student Activities Office at > - 

Norlheastern organ ized "leadership 
'-■■';■■ retreats" for ali of the Student" - "... ;; 

Qigahizatipns oft campus. These retreats : 
: were run once: per quarter and open to all 

student groupsv The purpose of the , J 
■ rejreats was to help the leaders in areas ,.'•...; 

such" as running .meetings, utilizing 
.•'-<'• tesjoucies oft campus and organizing 

fundraisers;. The retreat ;group$ were •". ■ 
; usually limited to 30 students and lasted 
.. 'frorn Saturday mbrfting ioSuftday - ; i 

afternoon. Retreatswere held at off- 
'■■:•"' campus: retreat jocatidnsv-stteh as the ;; 
. - Warren Center in Ashland and • 
• "'. • Thorn^son'$. Island.rlrhese weekends, were 

M v eosp^nsbrship i toong^groupsv s J -: ' - 
' ■ \ The pictWes below are from the Spring 
■ 'S^retreat/Cjrdups represented inciude .'.= 
•'• the Husfey Key Society, Zeta Seta Tau^ . » 
; . The Fenway Prbjectv.SEA, SAND, STAR, 
%0 Polish Clu^^mhejst^ TB^ernaiional, Tan ; 
*• Kappa EpsitonrModef UN -Club, Haitian 
' • ;;Studeft$ Uaity, -and Cultural. Club and the' 
. "Darice Theater,* > ' ■:■' ' ■'" " . \ .' - 



Pictured: Cathleen 
Callaghan, Peter Dupre, Bob 
Escowitz, Will Brown, 
Nathan Rollins, Monica 
Keiser, Robert Hopp, 
Jennifer Leach, Aga Kokar, 
Britt Kleiman, Christine 
Leah, Andrew Fintzel, Ewa 
Machal, Tom Kane, Brooks 
Singer, Marc Maxi, Jean 
Lucien, Mustapha Hout, Jill 
Butler, Lisa Morris, Lisa 
Fiore, Lisa Kozlowski, 
Sherry Norman and 
Maureen Houghton. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 



Below: Student leaders at 
the Spring '89 retreat take a 
break for volleyball. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 





14 Student Activities 





Left: Members of the National 
Black Student Association and 
Northeastern University 
Alternative Lifestyles group 
participated in talks. 

Lower left corner: Deborah 
Edwards, President SGA, led the 
open discussions at the retreat. 

Lower right: Other leaders from 
Students toward Animal Rights 
and the Downhill Ski Club were 
also involved in the retreat. 
Photos: John Hamacher 



Top left: Student 
leaders gathered at the 
Warren Center to 
promote unity. 

Lower left: The retreat 
wrapped up with the 
leaders exchanging 
farewell wishes. 
Photos: John Hamacher 



li 



ji the Summer of '89,, the Student 

• Government $ssbciation organized a . • > 

leadership retreat for all the student groups 

on campus. This Was a one-day retreat: held 
'> ^OlfeWarrert Center in Ashland beginning 

eat ly! in thS nibrnihg and wrapping up in . 

,'the late after^b^h. The. purpose was to have 
' open discussion among student leaders on 
, topics such as cfospbnsorship,, programming; 
: tand Advertising. The hope. Was. to .;■■■■ 

strengthen the student activities at ••■' 

Nbr^heasterh 
? coflaboratibn. ' ; M \ . .'" '■"■ : : -:-■■■ 



15 




' JT TSstvrftan Orientation week included '-an- : 
'.;■■'. Evening atthe Ell" coordinated by John ;■ 
Hamacher and. Sandra Major; The rooms 
oh the second, third arid fourth floors of : 
the Ell Student' Center were assigned to 
.numerous student .groups: who were 
registered to attend: The purpose was to 
give fresh men.the •opportunity: to meet 
na^bers^f#fe ; different organizations:^; 
The night also included a Hawaiian Pance,'; 
'$b;the groups decorated their-ropms and : 
dressed up in Hawaiian attire. Groups in 
a&ehdahce. ranged froro the Greek ■ * 

; eomjnunity tO;aw;a^r^$s groups and the : T ,: 
-spirit' organrzation s<'.;-. 



ARTH DAY 




Top corner: The women 
from the NU Woman's 
Center dawned their 
Hawaiian best to recruit new 
members. 

Above: Representatives 
from Students for 
Environmental Awareness 
and Students Against 
Nuclear Destruction smiling 
at freshmen passing by. 

Top right: Sailing Club 
members ready to sign up 
freshmen interested in 
joining. 

Right: Mark, a member of 
SGA, busy on the phone. 
Photos: Annette Velotto 




1 6 Student Activities 




Left: Sarah, Tina, Cathy, 
Steph, Beth and Lisa, 
members of Husky Key and 
Peers Reaching Out, prepare 
for visitors. 



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Left: Chess Club members 
invite freshmen to join them 
in a game. 

Lower corner: Dan Joyce 
and Vikki Fonseca of CUP 
tell interested freshmen 
about what their 
organization does. 

Lower right: 
Photos: Annette Velotto 




Student Activities 1 7 



Below: Kwame Ndizbah, 
Tom Misage, Diane Rita 
and Ricky Schroeder, RA's 
at Burstein/Rubenstein, put 



on a skit for the Residential 

Life staff. 

Photo: Janet Mackie 




Below: Sara Twyman, 
Rasha Ghadialy, Jennifer 
Amabile and Raquel 
Rosenblatt, the 1989-90 
executive board of the 
Woman's Center. 

Lower left: Sara Twyman 
and Rasha Ghadialy at the 
"elegant" opening of the NU 
Woman's Center. 
Photos: Max Estoque 



Upper right: Adam 
Brackman, Stan Dube, 
Deana Cronin and Phil 
Zanghi, RA's celebrate at a 
Residential Life gathering. 

Right: Deana Cronin, Josh 
Tevekelian, John Adamson, 
Susan Licciardi, Cathy 
Callaghan and Melissa 
Perry, RA's at 115-119 
Hemenway, man the move- 
in registration table. 
Photos: Janet Mackie 



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WOMEN 

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J. he Resident Assistant Advisory Board 
and the Woman's Center are support 
groups for the JRA's and women at NUk 
respectively. RA^B was formed to 
discuss issues that directly affect RA's 
and residents in the residence halls. The 
board also exists to bring RA's together; 
in a social setting to relieve stress and 
promote unity. 

The Women's Center, is a resource . for 
the female students at NtJ, Ft serves to. 
instill pride in being a woman^ The 
group's goal is to reach out to the women 
Of Northeastern and learn who. they ate . 
and what their heeds are. Referrals for 
educational and career opportunities, are ; 
also provided by the center. • ;•":'..' 



1 8 Student Activities 



.1. be GpUntil . for University Programs and 
the Student Orientation Staff are 
organisations which conduct campus- Wide 
programs.: ClJ|P has three cdrnmitees,: 
Lecture,, Special Events, and Concert, 
which wdrk all year rpund on campus-wide 
progirarris. They sponsor concerts such as 
Joan Jettj .and debates on topics such as 
abortion. The Special Events committee . 
' sponsors Fall vFest,. Winter Carmvalvahd < 
spring- Flingv '. - ~ - > '• 

t l*he Student Orientation Staff provides 
activities for •Tre$h^e'ft'duri.n^>ihe.ffeshin;en''. 
drien|ation week. Events such as concerts. 
in the Quad/The '^Evening at the EH", 
"'The Arena Of; Risk '% and other parties are 
organized Jay the staff: Members of Other 
Student gfotips make up the SOS staff.; 



Below: Chris ,Sue, Laurie 
and Tracy prepare for the 
CUP sponsored "Win-Lose- 
or-Draw". 
Photo: Annette Velotto 




Above: Members of CUP Right: Sue Bascetta, Chair 

pose for a picture in Club of SOS, oversees as her staff 

Ell. set up for the concert. 

Photo: Annette Velotto Photo: Annette Velotto 




Above: SOS members man 
the "Info Booth". 

Right: John Hamacher 
helps set up the stage for the 
SOS concert in the Quad. 
Photos: Annette Velotto 



Student Activites 19 



Below: Members of the 
Senior Week Committee 
toasting to a successful 
party. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 





1 he class of 1990's Senior Week 
Committee was very active during 1989 
and 1990 celebrating. Numerous 
committees were formed to organize 
parties at local night clubs and bars, as 
well as to promote class spirit. These 
committees were in addition to the 
traditional committees formed to 
organize the "senior week'* events. 

One of the activities sponsored by the 
spirit committee was a float. The "spirit 
committee entered a float in the 
homecoming parade Which won. second 
honorable mention; The winning theme 
Was "The Class of 1990 and the Jetson ?C 
Family take the World by Storm-" 



Above: Seniors at the 
first countdown party at 
Who's on First. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 



Left: Ricky Schroeder 
works on the senior float. 

Below: Tom Misage 
and Stan Dube hard at 
work building the 
"world". 
Photos: Bill Borst 




20 




Below: Members of the 
Lebanese Social and 
Cultural Club at a get- 
together during the 
International Festival. 
Photo: Dalid Thamoum 



:■: a: he Ihternatioh&l Student Forum and ••;. 

'. the Lebanese Social and Culturair Cliib 
• are two of the international clubs on 
campus. The ISrJ's objective is to 
enhance the image of the, international ; 
community on campus and to unite 
s|ud£hts of varied cultural and ethnic ; ;/. 
backgrounds. -. ' - 

' . 'The \Lebariese-S.ocjal and Cultural Club 
exists as a resource for the Lebanese 

• students. It is a plage for the Lebanese \ 
.students to: meet other Lebanese sluderttsy 

■ It is- also > open to other students who y/arit; 
to learn about the Lebanese culture and :■■'■'- 
•society; ■'■■ ; y' : %- : 'y '"/,"■- . * ■ ; - ' 



Top Left: Hoda Aou- 
Jamra, Ahmad Sbra and 
Mustapha Hout at the 
International Festival. 

Below: Irfan Hasan 
(president of ISF), Reena 
Gupta, Shruti Shah and ISF). 

Khaled Daouk (treasurer of Photos: Dalid Thamoum 





Student Activities 21 



Every year the Student Activities Office 
at Northeastern organizes a Student _ . 
Activities Fair during the first week of 
school in the fall. The fair; is run during 
activities period, when there are no • 
classes meeting. All of the student groups 
are invited to have tables in the Quad to 
advertise for their group. This is; an 
opportunity for the incoming freshmen to 
talk with the members of the different '•'./. 
groups to find out about what exists. 

Groups represented at the fair included 
CUP, SEA, SAND; STAR, Husky Key,: 
Cheerleaders, NUBandsfthe various , 
Greek organizations; NB News, vVRBB; 

Investment Club, ISF, Haitian Students .-= 

■:' Group, SAA, Siver Masque, Peer .. - 
Reaching Out, Spectrum, Dance Theater, 

; NUAL' SGAi arid many more; :- : .V 



Below: Charlie Hopp, 
president of SEA, distributes 
literature on Earth Day to 
passers-by. 
Photo: Annette Velotto 



.'i^s».V.-*>"ii'iitV>-:':i'*iv»p.-*- 




Above: Michelle Benoit, 
Neil Cantor and Linda 
Pasquale invite seniors to 
join the Senior Week 
Committee. 

Middle right: Brooks 
Singer, president of SAND 
discusses the purpose of his 
group with an interested 
freshman. 

Lower right: Members of 
Dance Theater persuade 
potential dancers to come 
learn about their group. 
Photos: Annette Velotto 



22 Student Activites 





Above: Jon Barkan, sports 
editor for the News. 

Right: Ms Husky makes 
her rounds through the 
Quad. 
Photos: Annette Velotto 



Left: Tina Cruz, ticket 
manager and Cathy 
Callaghan, co-president, 
encourage people to join the 
Husky Key Society. 

Below: Adam Brackman 
president of NUAL, actively 
recruits new members. 
Photos: Annette Velotto 




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Student Activities 23 



Upper right: Tony Mai, 
chair of the CUP lecture 
committee, sits with Katie, 
the grad assistant from the 
Student Activities Office at 
the Information Table. 
Photo: Annette Velotto 



Below: The cheerleaders 
practice on Mt. Ryder. 
Photo: Annette Velotto 






Above: Irfan Hasan, 
president of ISF, signs up a 
potential new member. 

Lower left: Members of 
the Spectrum staff wait for 
interested writers to appear. 
Photo: Annette Velotto 



24 Student Activities 



Upper right: Members of 
the NU News try to 
convince an undergraduate 
to join. 

Below: Adam Brackman, 
co-president of RAAB. 
Photos: Annette Velotto 




Above: The Silver Masque 
display at the Student 
Activities Fair. 

Lower left: Ski movies are 
shown by the Downhillers 
Ski Club. 



Student Activities 25 



Below: Two members 
of the Chess Club 
concentrating hard on the 
game. 
Photo: John Hamacher 




1. be Chess Club and the Investment Out) 
each serve a specific student population. ' 
The ;Chess Club is comprised ;6f students 
whd like to play chess. The hope of the 
group is to compete in tournaments with, 
the local schools, such as Harvard and 
MiTv- The' club has approximately thirty 
rnembers who meet twice a week to play. ' 
. The investment Club rs a group of v 
-students . i n te rested, in the stock exchange . 
The group travels to $ ; ew York once per 
^quarter to visit the stock exchanges. Guest 
speakers are. featured. at the weekly 
meetings. The group also manages their ■'■. 
own investinerit portfolio. The fifty-five . 
active rhembers also have /the /opportunity 
to try their hand at investing by competing 
lin' the investment contest. ' - 













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Above: Members of the 
Chess Club play against one 
another at a weekly meeting. 
Photo: John Hamacher 



Middle right: Members 
of the Investment Club 
outside of the American 
Stock Exchange in New 
York. 

Lower right: The 
Investment Club on Wall 
Street with Walter Stone, 
a technical analyst and 
honored guest speaker. 
Photos: Demetra Ludakos 




26 Student Activities 



Below: The membership 
ofNUHOCatoneoftheir 
general meetings. 



Middle left: Members of 
NUHOC on one of then- 
hiking trips. 

Below: NUHOC members 
at the lodge enjoying a home 



cooked meal. 

Photo: Michael Goulston 








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JL he Nu Huskiers and Quting Club and 
the Sailing Club are clubs geared toward 
those individuals who enjoy outdoor i : ~ 
activities, NUHOC owns; a lodge ; where 
members go hiking and camping, The 
group also; owns hiking and camping 
equipment for the use by its members. 
The group can be seen camping out oh 
Mt. Ryder periodically. . 

The Sailing Club, likewise, takes' 
. excursions to enjoy the ou.fdQprs- They 
meet periodically to go sailing on the . 
Charles and other nearby waterways. 




Above: The Sailing Club 
at Le Beau Park. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 



Student Activities 27 




Left: The brothers of Phi 
Gamma Pi - 
PaulDoroshevich, Brian 
Dominiquez, John 
Hamacher, Herb Harvey, 
Dean Economu, Greg 
Kelleher, Bill Carney, 
Robert Hansman, J.R. 
Warren, Kyle Van Winkle, 
Josh Rappaport, Sean 
Mcleod, Gene Carruzza, 
Errick Junes, John Stacy, 
Ray Delmonico, Chris 
Anderson, Kurt Smith, Jim 
Davis, Bill Conley, Jim 
Kane, Rich Andriola, Chris 
Fox, Jeff Given, John 
Henwood and Chris 
Decresce. 
Photo: Phi Gamma Pi 



Right: Brothers of Gamma 
Phi Kappa — Matt House, 
Chris VanEyck, Pat Marion, 
Rob Segnatelli, Noel 
Bouvier, Kaleb Mulu, Scott 
Whalen, Joel Froding, Brian 
Griffin and Ken Short. 
Photo: Gamma Phi Kappa 



Left: The Brothers of 
Gamma Phi Kappa — Brian 
Langielle, Erik Sorgerson, 
Brian Griffin, Phil Bliss, 
Ken Short, Matt Dube, Joel 
Froding, Lars Morgan, Cliff 
Gagnon, Frank Durso, Matt 
House, Peter Dias, Mitch 
Wallman and Eddie 
Munster. 
Photo: Gamma Phi Kappa 




28 Student Activities 



1 he Greek "''system at Northeastern has 
0O,me tolife over the past five years. The 
late seventies and early eighties saw a 
decline. in the membership of fraternities 
and sororities. AH this has turned around 
in .the last; five years. Greeks.have 
become more active oh campus and in 
i.h~£ local community. 

social organizations which offer a Wide . 
variety of activites to their members. The 
Gteek: system at NU is governed by the 
; IhterfTaternity/and Intersorority councils; 
These councils/are overseen by the Greek 
council; In 1?B9 a full-time Greek /' 
"aolVisor, Theresa Joyce, was hired. The! 
invplvement of IFC, ISC and Theresa has 
inspired an: upswing in the Greek life at 
t^ortftsastern.'- ■ ' - ■ "■■■■■; ■ -' ^ " 

Members of the Greek cormpunity 
: include: AlpharKappa Sigrnai Phi • ;. • 
:0^m'.in'«i: Pi^ ' ; &u Epsilon ^ta, ^hi Sigm$ r 
Jftiappa^ Phi Kappa Tau^eta Gamma . 
;Epsifah,:Gamma Phi Kappav Alpna v [.[-')', 
•Epsilon Pi, Tau 'Kappa JEpsiion; Alpha 
"PhiAlpha,.Ka^p> : A r lpha;Psi y Phi Beta ; 
'Sigma, Iota Phi tteta (fraterhities); i ^ 

r3elta Sigma Theta and Delta Zeta- 
;>(spxoities), OoionteSiihcIude^Zeta: Beta, •:■■'.' 
" Tm|^ Tau ErMlon Phi, ahd-Sigrn^ Alpha 

Mu (fraternities); . Sigma Delta Tau and 
VSi^ar^rhrna Rha (sororities), ' 



•:v- „•■■'>■ 




^^■^— «i i 




Above: Members of Phi 
Gamma Pi, Phi Kappa Tau 
and Alpha Kappa Sigma 
with Theresa Joyce at the 
Interfraternity Council 
meeting. 
Photo: John Hamacher 

Lower Left: Brothers of 
Nu Epsilon Zeta — Glen 
Knafel, Lawrence Cohen, 
Leon Ricitman, Kevin 
McCarthy, Paul Morandi, 
Rob Kotosky, Kanti Hani, 
Tom Dearborn (pledge 
master), Steve Singer 
(secretary), Matt Shortsleeve 
(president), Tom Riordan 
(vice-president), Pete 
Riordan (treasurer), Keith 
Harrington (house manager). 
Not pictured: Rich Oelrich, 
Lance Robbins, Andy 
Scanlon and Mark Spitzer. 
Photo: Nu Epsilon Zeta 



Student Activities 29 



Above: Brothers of Alpha 
Epsilon Pi at the rush event 
in the quad. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 




#£TIHT^ 



30 Student Activities 



KyfcVl 



Upper left: Brothers from 
Phi Gamma Pi, David 
Jackson, Mark Arseneau, 
Dave Schmeida, Chris 
Barril, Bill Conley, Jim 
Kane and Richard Andriola 
with Phi Gamma IV at the 
fall '89 rush. 



Photo: Maureen Kehoe 

Below: Brothers of Alpha 
Kappa Sigma rushing in the 
Quad. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 




Above: Zeta Beta Tau 
brothers recruiting new 
members in the Quad. 

Below: Theta Delta Chi 
brothers at the rush event in 
the Quad. 
Photos: Maureen Kehoe 




Student Activities 3 1 



Upper right: Intramural 
Champions, Phi Gamma Pi 
- Dave Johnson, Herb 
Harvey, Robert Hansman, 
Barry Lewis, Todd 
Timbrook, Jim Kane, Bill 
Conley, Richard Andriola 
and Kyle Van Winkle. 
Photo: John Hamacher 






Above: Alpha Epsilon 
Pi brothers at the fall '89 
intramural football 
tournament. 

Middle right: The 
brothers of Zeta Beta Tau 
at the tournament. 

Lower right: Tau Kappa 
Epsilon brothers 
competing in the 1989 
intramural football 
tournament. 
Photos: John Hamacher 




32 Student Activities 




Upper left: The sisters of 
Delta Zeta with the brothers 
of Phi Kappa Tau at the 
intramural football 
tournament. 
Photo: John Hamacher 

Middle left: Sisters of 
Delta Phi Epsilon. 
Photo: Delta Phi Epsilon 





Above: Sisters of Sigma 
Delta Tau sisters in the 
Quad. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 

Lower left: Sisters of Delta 
Zeta at the fall 1989 rush. 
Photo: Annette Velotto 



Student Activities 33 



Below: Husky Key 
members, with paws on their 
faces, at the annual Beanpot 
Tournament. 
Photo: Steve Green 



Upper right: Co- 
presidents, Cathy Callaghan 
and Beth Harvey with the 
letters to spell "GO 
HUSKIES". 
Photo: Lisa Kozlowski 





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Middle left: Husky Key 
members at the weekly 
meeting. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 

Lower left: Husky Key 
members in their section at 
Matthews Arena. 
Photo: Andrea Jones 



Above: Cheerleaders in 
action at the Homecoming 
football game. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 



34 Student Activities 





Upper left: Football 
cheerleading squad at a 
home game. 

Above: The NU Pep 
Band, centerfield to perform 
during half-time at 
Homecoming. 

Right: Mr. Husky hard at 
work. 
Photos: Maureen Kehoe 




1 he Husky Key Society, the Pep Band 
and the Cheerleaders are the^three. spririt 
organizations on campus. These three 
groups work together to promote school 
spirit across the campus. 

Husky Key promotes spirit from the 
stands by participating in cheers with the 
cheerleaders and the pep band, starting 
their own cheers, painting paw prints on 
their faces and on the faces. of spirited 
fans and distributing pompoms and 
kazoos to the, fans. The members can be 
seen at the games spelling out the words 
"GO HUSKIES" with the cards that they 
hold up. Their involvement in 
Homecoming inspired an increased 
participation by the whole student body. 

The Pep Band provides continuous 
support for the athletic teams; by 
attending all of the home games, as well 
as some of the away games. The band 
plays the school songs and other spirit 
promoting songs to cheer the teams on. 
The members also chant put cheers and 
sing the words to "ALL HAIL". 

The cheerleaders also provide On-going 
support for the athletic, team's by cheering 
at all of the games. Mr and Ms Husky 
work with the cheerleaders, attending all 
of the games as well. Both the •"•■':.': < . 
cheerleaders and Mr. Husky have won? ■;-■■.■ 
numerous. trophies in.the yarioits "'•■.'■ 
competions held. 

All three groups work to encourage 
increased school I^Ht^l^rthl^t^flXT.^ 




Lower Left: The NU Pep 
Band marching with Ms 
Husky. 

Above: The Pep Band in 
action, marching down 
Huntington Avenue during 



the Homecoming parade. 
Photos: Maureen Kehoe 



Student Activities 35 



Upper left: The 
Cheerleaders theme was 
"BEAT UMASS". 

Middle left: Floats by the 
Band, the Flintstones, and 
by Husky Key, Yogi Bear 
and BooBoo can be seen 
driving down Huntington 
Avenue. 
Photos: Maureen Kehoe 



Lonaecorrimg \yas organized by agroiip 
Of student leaders representing the *• '...' 
Cheerleaders, Husky Key, CUP, the 
Band, IFC and ISC. Each group was 
responsible for oneaspect of the 
weekend. '.' 

Jon JuUen-pf the Cheerleaders, served : 
as the chairperson of the cornmittee. He 
along with his fellow cheerleaders, 
planned the pep rajiy. In addition, they 
cheered at the football' game and entered ; 
afloat in the parade. 

Beth Haryeyi eO-president of Husky 
Key, Was. responsible for designing the t- 
shirts* helping -Wi'th the publicity and 
running the Information Booth at the 
game. In addition, Husky Key decorated 
the Quad for the pep rally and cneered, 
prepared a balloon release for the football 
game and entered a float in the parade; 

IFC was responsible for the float 
parade, coordinating the Judging and 
presentation Of the awards. 
■ ISC was in charge of the mayor arid 
:queen competition and the presentation 
of the flowers, sashes, tiefra and top hat 
at the pep rally: - 

; CUP was integral in coordinating the 
adveftising and the planning for the Jay 
Leno concert. They also Organized the 
cartoon movies that were shown during 
the week. * 

,THe;Pep.Band played at the pep rally, 
at the game, marched in the parade and 
# half-timev They also entered a float in 
the homecoming parade; - 

Homecoming ? 8 9 was a huge success. 
;Their were over -15 floats entered in the 
parade : arid t:het Homecoming court 
included [five queen candidates and six 
mayor candidates. The crowd for the 
football game numbered over 7,000. 




Above: The Students for and other polution. 
Environmental Awareness Photo: Maureen Kehoe 
group's float encouraged the 
crowd to beware of acid rain 



36 







Upper left: Phi Gamma Pi 
entered Road Runner in the 
parade. 

Middle left: Nu Epsilon 
Zeta had a Sesame Street 
theme. 
Photos: John Hamacher 




Above: The sisters of 
Delta Zeta used the 
Flintstones for their float. 

Lower right: The sisters of 
Delta Phi Epsilon had the 
Muskateers on board their 
float. 
Photos: John Hamacher 



Student Activities 37 



Upper right: Students 
Toward Animal Rights 
entered a float that depicted 
animals being tortured and f 
imprisoned. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 

Middle right: The Class of 
1990 "Took the World by 
Storm" with the Jetson 
Family. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 




Lower right: The Council 
for University Programs had 
Alison in Wonderland for 
their theme. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 



rvw*: 



THE CLASS i THE 






or i<wo 






38 Student Activities 





"jSk-j 



Upper right: The Student 
Alumni Association float, 
"Cartoozeball", with Fred, 
Velia, Karen Bruce and Nick 
on board. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 




Middle left: Phi Kappa 
Tau's theme was "Snoopy 
and the Great Pumpkin 
Patch". 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 



Lower left: The "Smurf 
Turf' was sponsored by the 
sisters of Alpha Kappa 
Alpha. 

Photo: Maureen Kehoe 



Student Activities 39 



Upper right: Tau Kappa 
Epsilon used the "Smurfs for 
their float theme. 
Photo: John Hamacher 



Above: Tau Kappa 
Epsilon brothers with blue 
faces look just like 
"Smurfs". 
Photo: John Hamacher 





Below: NUHOC entered 
Snoopy into the float 
parade. 
Photo: John Hamacher 



40 Student Activities 




Middle left: The Class of 
1990 also won a trophy, 
which was accepted by Bill 
Borst. 

Photo: Maureen Kehoe 



Lower left: The NU Bands 
took home their winning 
"Flintstone's" float. 
Photo: Maureen Kehoe 



Student Activities 41 



I 



n December, 1989 John A. Curry, was 
inaugurated as President of Northeastern 
University, following President Ryder's ■-. 
retirement. The Student Government 
Association was asked to be involved. 
Through SGA's involvement, the whole 
student body was invited to attend a , 
student reception' in the Ell Center 
Ballroom. Student leaders were also : 
invited to attend a special inaugural 
luncheon and be part of the procession' 
for the installation ceremony at Matthews 
Arena. The student leaders were seated 
with all the other important guests at the 
luncheon and were at the front of the 
procession into the arena, S 



Below: Sandra Majors, 
Student Government 
Association officer, at the 
luncheon. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 



■ ^ ^■-.•-i.v.'q&* : '.■ ,* . 




Above: Adam Brackman, 
president of NUAL, helping 
another student with his coat at 
the luncheon. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 




Above: Chair of SOS, Sue 
Bascetta, seated at the 
President's luncheon. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 



42 Student Activities 



m . ^^ 


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Right: President of SAND, 
Brooks Singer, waiting for 
his coat at the luncheon for 
Pesident Curry. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 



Above: Bill Borst and 
Michael Goulston helping 
with the guests coats at the 
luncheon. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 




Lower left: Jon Julien, 
captain of the Cheerleaders, 
speaking with guests at the 
President's luncheon. 
Photo: Cathy Callaghan 



Student Activities 43 



Below: Members of SAND 
— David Weiss, Robert 
Kaiser, Aaron Pina, Lynn 
Makoswsky, Darcy Rydlun, 
Robert Hopp, Sarah Cass, 
and Sheryl Giants. 
Photo: Heidi Valetkevitch 




•". JL he Students Against Nuclear 
Destruction and the Students for 
Environmental Awareness; are newly ' 
■formed groups which 1 serve to make the 
studentpody' aware of pf oblerns in :our 
World. ; ]&^ 

tlemonstrat.ions and lectures and ". : 
distribute infdrmatidtf on "awareness^ 
issues. ' : ^ 

'";:-. SA.hlD is Concerned wi th nuclear 
de^rUGtiaUandis working to do what 
thcy^can tohelp eliminate the nuclear 
arms build-up: , 

■ SEA is working to protect bur "; ■ ■'. ' 
environment froni all form of p^Hution- 
They promote reeycling plans and other; 
ehyfronrn^tally protective actions. > 



jgfs Against Nuclear Dfcsriu/ea 





Middle right: Members of 
SEA — Heidi Valetkevitch, 
Max Estoque, Frans 
Bogardus, Kanta Hani, 
Robert Hopp, Charlie Hopp, 
Lynn Makowsky, Steve 
Beck, Michael Bodock, Skip 
Fernando, John Jumpe and 
Michele Alberi. 

Lower right: SEA — Heidi 
Valetvich, Frans Bogardus, 
Robert Hopp, Michele 
Alberi, Max Estoque, Lynn 
Makowsky, Michael Bodok, 
Skip Fernando, John Jumpe, 
Kanta Hani and Charlie 
Hopp. 
Photos: David Weiss 



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44 Student Activities 




Upper left: Scrum Down 
versus Harvard at the New 
England Rugby Football 
Tournament in Worcester 
on November 4, 1989. 

Middle left: Rugby team 
— Pat Mognihan, Sean 
Dupree, Mike Walsh, Tom 
Shephard, Terry Kennedy, 
Rick Lawlor, Jim Robbert, 
Mike Primo, Tim Lenahan, 
Dave Girard, Javier Ibarra, 
Rich Kaufman, Mark 
Phillips, Tom Travers, Brian 
Fallon, John Broderick, 
John Sullivan, Daren 
Goldfarb, Tom Riordan, Bill 
Heiden, Tom Reilly, Erik 
DeNeergard, Alex Nardone, 
Dylan McGee, Mike Strouch 
and Erik Graham. 
Photos: Matt Shortsleeve 



^p^^^fpt^fi and thj? Wrestling^: 
Team both compete on the Collegiate jevel, 
but riterther has gained varsity status yet. 
■■\ ^ Alth^gh the ^Ru^by' Team has hot been 
granted varsi^ status^ they have an: 
.outstkndirig teamjlft the fall A 989 season, " ; 
the team went «n<tereated in the- regular :. 
season for the- first time in the club's six •:-.-.: 
year history. They ^raftked second in the 
New -England -tournament behind , / ■■; 
Dartmouth.. They faced Amherst College 
(4 9^4), ; Boston College fL2- 10), Boston . 
i'Uni'v, 04-4} ? Harvard Univ. (13-12) and : 
Tyfjts Univ. ( 3 1 -6) in their regular season, 
The team's captains were Mike StfouCh, 
Jim Grace, Tim Cunnings and Colin 
.Cargil. ' * , ' 

.. .^ortheastex^i^s W^estling^Club competed 
with Gurry^ Trinity, :$fcidmorey Wentworth,.v 
. Aidover' Academy, Williams, MIT, : . • 
^Hafyard^ BridgewateTr Worcester Tecli. and 
: Bowdbift in their ^^wjnter season; The team . 
^Aii66^^^:^'^(j^t^ : ^ ; &^^t anc} Prank .. 
jfcussbV ; Pet£rRo$$;Wa$ thecaptaihv - 




Middle right: 
Northeastern wrestlers in a 
match. 

Lower right: Northeastern 



wrestling club in a face-off. 
Photos: Gary Wagner 



Student Activities 45 



Spectrum Staff 

Denizens of the way it is 



«•«!? ft**-* 



.rt»SB.* 



lW.scoina- 




:*as, 



P 



# J T a dee P 






"Not off the^ 
>p of mj 
head." 




lieiaiii 




1989-90 News Staff — 
Richard Mulligan (arts 
editor), Stacy Mannix (asst. 
photo editor), Mike Biglin 
(sports editor), Ken Offner 
(business manager), Joel 
Watts ( asst. arts editor), Jim 
Speros (asst. business 
manager), Joel Kurth (news 
editor), Michelle DeBlasi 
(exec, editor), Diane 
Cesarski (ad staff), Doug 
Grey (photo editor), Dave 
Grenham, (managing 
editor), and Dolly Smith 
(news editor). 
Photo: Northeastern News 



•'■•A-he Northeastern News and the 

- Spectrum Magazine are two of the media 

groups on campus. ? 

The News is responsible for publishing 
the weekly student newspaper; 

The Spectrum lis a literary magazine, 
which appears periodically throughout 
the school year. 



46 Student Activities 



Tau Beta Pi 
Engineering Honor Society 



Academy 
Arts & Sciences Honor Society 



Bryan S. Goldstein, 
president 

Charles S. Hocking, 
vice president 
Michael B. Olaffson, 
rec. secretary 
Maureen L. Bibeaulf, 
corr. secretary 
Sheila Weathers, 
treasurer 
James P. Mulvey, 
cataloger 

Christopher J. Badjek 
Douglas C. Barcklett 
John A. Dube 
Andrew G, Gillespie 
David S. Hoag 
Leo J. Keegan 
Susan M. Kelley 
Matthew D. Kirichok 
Claudette V. Lecroy 
Kevin P. McGillycuddy 
Chee-Kiong Ng 
PakNg 
Albert Paquet 
Constance M. Pielech 



Rachael L. Remaly 
Kathleen J. Sheehan 
Katayoun Vatan 
James Waclawik 
Karl E. Young 
Peter M. Zabierek 
Daniel Kattan 
Robert J. Hwang 
David C. Blanch 
Richard J. Gaudette 
Sheldon E. Gopen 
Steven H. Oberle 
Mohammad A. Syed 
Jeffrey J. Barclay 
Christopher Darmofal 
Alan N. Donkin, Jr. 
Theresa, M. Drummy 
Barbara E. Gawalt 
Sami G. Hashim 
Sam Ho 

Saida G. Memon 
George Papoutsis 
Firis A. Raouf 
Randall G. Seed 
Kam Choow Yong 



Lisa Kozlowski, 
president 
Michelle Benoit, 
president 

Amanda Rees, vice 
president 
David Stark, vice 
president 
Elizabeth Alves 
Sabrina Herman 
Lisa Gaydeski 
Geoffrey Bride 
Suhara Hashim 
Kathleen Felton 
Kevin Willis 
Katie Smith 
Marika Collins 
Allen Lebovitz 
Beth Fischi 
Danielle Leduc 
Brian Cain 
Amy Schurr 
Mari Hyodo 
Timothy O'Rourke 




Beta Gamma Sigma 
Business Honor Society 



Elise M. Papetti, 
president 

Scott A. Morgan, first 
vice pres. 

Tania Ergas, second 
vise pres. 

Kathryn K. Reinecke, 
third vice pres. 
Scott L. Carpenter 
George W. Fletcher 
Lois A.. Groves 
Patrick F. Manning 
Paula M. 
Papasthathis 
David L. Averill 
Laura Bagdir 
Carolyn A. Bautista 
Angela Bond 
Bruno Boustani 
Walter S. Choroszej 
Hellen Connors 



Patrick J. Handley 
Mathew R. Jenson 
Caroline M. Layden 
Edwin Lugo 
Karen A. MacKinaw 
Laura A. Mandolini 
Denise S. Mazyck 
Kerrianne McCarthy 
Ryan McGrath 
Lisa T. Meyer 
Timothy Michaud 
Lisa Natale 
Melissa L. Nowak 
Ariane Omar 
Roger W. Parsons, Jr 
Amy L. Paul 
Brenda J. Rogalsky 
Sean Wilson 



Kathleen Olson 
Christine Gillet 
Maureen Devane 
Daniel Reger 
Brendan Finn 
Karla Farese 
Anne Hermansen 
David Ayers 
Arielle Piasthnovich 
Sismani Ernestina 
Desiree Silverman 
Leshe Formby 
Richard Davenport 
Matthew Skelly 
Nancy Zurell 
David Malone 
Rhondella Richardson 
Garnet Alsterberg 
Debra Newman 
Catherine McManus 




Student Activities 47 







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:U 







rVs each of us chose various ways to 
spend our time and partake in our 
numerous interests, each of our 
memories over the five years at 
Northeastern have differed. 

There were events that took place on 
campus that affected all of us, like the 
murder of a Northeastern student on 
Columbus Avenue, which made everyone 
stop and think of our safety. Other 
events, like the construction of the new 
boathouse, had no direct impact on the 
university as a whole. Yet, it brought 
increased pride and deserved recognition 
to the crew program, and to the 
University. The retirement of President 
Ryder and the installation of President 
Curry, affected everyone, but to differing 
extents. Similarly, the abortion and anti- 
apartheid rallies had great meaning to 
some, and went unnoticed by others. 

Each of us shared common experiences 
while each of us had our own special 
memories. Some of these experiences 
may determine the directions we choose 
after graduation, each of us heading off 
down different paths. 

Jeffrey N. Goodman 
Section Editor 



49 



Ifc 



Events that affected us on campus 





NU News 



JD Levit/ 



o 



'ver the past five years 
there have been countless items 
in the news that have affected 
our lifestyle arid our perception : 
of the world . What these pages .';. 
address is the news that affected 
us, the students, oh our campus. 



Our first year at Northeastern, 
look out for the class of 1990; 
Hurricane Gloria sweeps 
through campus, In November 
hundreds of students swarmed ; 
into the quad for an, Anti- •/-'. ••' 
Apartheid rally to protest the 
JU^iver^ty*** fi^ancialiholdihii^ : 



in South Africa*. 

.'86' 

Northeastern graduate , , 
Gregory Jaryis was among the 
seven astronauts killed in 
January when the space shuttle 
Challenger exploded* 74 seconds- 
after takeoff from pape 
Canaveral. Jarvis, received a , 
master's degree in electricai 
engineering from NU in 1969. 

Two NU fraternities were 
booted from their Jamaica Plain 
homes by the Boston Licensing r 
Board. Alpha Kappa Sigma and; 
Phi Sigma Kapp^ allowed 1 their 
;■ boarding house licenses to lapse: 



allowing neighbors to intervene 
iri the re-issuing of the licenses 
;■;' The Men's BasketbaUte^m. 
defeated defending National 
Champions Louisville, earning 
the Huskies its first ever Top 26 
appearance; ;; r ' ' .\ 

'87 '■■>'"-' 

, ■: NU fxeshmahlgnacio St. Ros 
\w^s.'kiiteld ; butside;a?-l!^1r- - 
fratethity party. {Alpha PhK 
Alpha) on February; 21st/ The ■ 
Men's Hockey team wins the 
..Hockey East Crown and the 
coveted Bean Pot tournament 
with a win over BU:; Reggie :';;; 
Lewis gtiided'thettuiikies to?x 




NU News 



their fourth; straight NCAA : - . 
tou^haiaent appear atflee. Or ound 
is broken to. mark the start of 
construction for the hewilibfary.:. 
Chairman Robert Willis, ■ : 

President Ryder, and' Sehi- ?. 
Edward Kennedy took part, ; 
Robert; tfrieh wasdn campus in 
the fall to film ah episode of 
'Spenser For Hire', - 

'8a ; .'. , 

On Septembex 1 9thV President 
Rydexahhouneed, that he will be 
stepping dowh^ the search -began 
for his, successor- Seven residents 
of Speare Hall were afihcted v 
wrth salmonella poisiohing. The 



Women's Field Hockey team 
makes it to the NCAA Final 
Four, - : :\;.' ', * 

$9 , 4 

. The Men's Varsity Eight 
defeats Harvard for the first 
time on the Charles river. The 
Senior Quad Party goes on 
despite University turmoil: 
Controversy surrounded the 
selection of John A. Curry as; the 
new university president due to 
the lack of participation the 
selection committee. gave the 
student body. Comedian Jay 
Lend appeared at Homecoming 
festivities. The popularity of 



:■ homecoming weekend returns $& 
NU thanks to ; its organizer sV An 
apparent measles~ outbreak 
;cajised fear throughoiit the 
university during November. On 
December 1st, John A. Curry 
was inducted as the fifth . 
president of the.Uhiverstity- 

'90 ' 

Unfortunately it took the 
•murder of Mark Belmore/ ah 
NU sophomore^ to get the 
attention of students and 
administrators to take a good 
look at the inadequate safety oh 
the NU campus. 



&Now .51 



■^^•^v^Ov^i;. ' 



•'"C^NS^BilJCTION 

, v s On Campus 




Maureen Kehoe 



JL he Northeastern campus has 
beeh going through a constant 
structural and design changes 
since we first arrived here five 
years, ago. New buildings, brick 
walkways, and new landscaping 
made the campus more ' 

presentable arid convenient. 



The changes to the quad our 
freshman year made a huge 
improvement to the aesthetic . 
appearance of the University. 
The new grass, wood benches* ;, 
and the fotniaiipn of Mt. Ryd.ery 
as it is commonly called, gave 



Maureen Kehoe 



. - V-- ' ' .'. ■^■'"'Xf'^-.-k "<:-:. "i>-'"V.^'~ -;„ ,-•■•■--••: ■■;.■'';• 'V'/ 'it'll' 



Maureen Keho 



':.;<: i\t.~;"^ J ^'f lr ' **-'•••:?>.••;; ,'/;*?■&%?*?'. '•■fy-''^ 



the student hoely a coriifortable 
central meeting place that the 
University had previously 
lacked, \ "-'■;' v^v S; 

'86 

One of the most significant 
changes to the campus look as 
well as the accesability of the 
University by commuters was 
the; opening of the new Orange 
line and the Ruggles stop. This 
improvement not only gavie the 
school a sharper image, but it 
salsO gave the campus a new 
front door. Adjacent to the 
.Ruggles stop is the Ryder 
(Ruggles) building. This building 



houses the universitysphoto 
labs, Carrier Services, On 
Campus Recruiting, resume 
services, as well as classrooms 
and other various University 
offices. 

The new parking garage was a 
long time coming for the 
University. The lack pf parking 
around the University has 
always been a big headache for 
commuters. The six level 
parking facility can adequately 
house and protect the vast 
number of commuter 
automobiles. 



Then & rNdW' 




William Young 



The most peculiar construction 
on campus had to be the the 
rebuilding of the embuttments 
in the summer of '88 on the 
buildings in the quad. For weeks 
students guessed at what was 
actually being done and why. 
The Landscaping of the area in 
front of Churchill Hall was a 
relaxing change from that mini 
parking lot that had been there 
in its place. The ground breaking 
for the new library was a much 
overdue event. A modern and 
multi functional facility has been 
long awaited by students, 
faculty, alumni, and staff. 



'89 

The brick paths, wooden 
benches, and landscaping to the 
Bullfinch walkway and the area 
between Cabot Gymnasium and 
Richards Hall gave our "cement 
jungle" more of a campus 
atmosphere. The opening of the 
Henderson Boathouse gave the 
University one of the premier 
rowing facilities in the country. 
The long awaited remodeling of 
the Cage from its old dusty dirty 
surface gave the student body a 
multi purpose athletic facility. 
Too bad it wasn't until our 
senior year for the renovations 
to be completed. 



'90 

The awaited opening of the new 
library is highly anticipated. 
Unfortunately its scheduled 
September opening will be 
montbs after our graduation.' : 
Future plans for University 
expansion include new 
dormitory space, engineering 
ctr., and a mall which would 
house the bookstore and other 
various shops. 



"hen & Now 




Jazzy 



File Photo 



Bob Brimmer 



ill 



. _ _o •- a>j • ,tc i.u v-J in i . the ■:■. y 
Boston area our freshman year, 

J ' : ' ie i" 'is us 
= i i „- v Jl ,un »st ! 
Punter's (The Pub) was the first 

r ' .: ' \> u3. ".».<" ":ut io. 
The Pub's post victory hockey 

i . footSali ~ i - . ■Jc-WatiOiis ■ '. - 
' I _ i.ji y , y i m -- l ,uer) w-cre ; 
-;;; =i"^iii oi'J nJcnt ■: 

snoi 
'■'. ;\ T;y';-.t:C^kr I r> - Pkgoa was fox 
^^y^^^^K^ Crowd. As 
W^I^^^^Ve ! - on us . 

s^iK^^l^c. ji n they 



"! -I ' 1 f0W- 



enticed the dance crowd to stay 
on campus instead of heading to 
Landsdowne St. or Faneuil Hall. 
Acts such as Chi is Wales 
brought a little comedy to the 
campus as wdl as good music 
and entertainment, 

Huskies, which closed after 
junior year was famous for their 
"'"all you can eat pancakes &. 3 
Stooges" and infamous for their 
s":m\i-chen Wbute\er 
happened to Pizzaria IJno??? 
The freshest renovation to an 
asca bar has to be that of Our 
House. When the three- 
segmented facility (Pub. Front 
h'ir, & Dining room) opened in 



the summer after.our middler '-. 
vear. students flocked to the 
establishment thanks to its great 
aii condi uonme, 

The Rathskeller, once the 
campus pub, became Club Eft . 
after the drinking age changed to 
21 freshman >ear, rhe> draw a 
small but steady crowd by 
showing movies and hosting- 
bands such as Chuck & Helen. : 
Yes, we have all ventured' off ; : , 
campus into Boston, it has been 
our playground for the past five 
years! From the Boylston St. . 
bars. Faneuil HalU to Harvard 
Sq. v 
enjoj 








*M 



•^ Riverside Boathouse, 

NU Men's former home 
"The new and permanent 
home marks the 
beginning of a new era 
for NU rowing. The 
boathouse should be a 
model of equality of 
opportunity for mens and 
womens athletics while 
creating an environment 
where cooperation and 
mutual support should 



Jeff Goodman 




enhance our success. It 
will instill a sense of 
pride while creating a 
base of alumni and 
parental support. The 
facility will be a major 
boost to our recruiting. 
Having ample space for 
equipment, stretching, 
and meetings will greatly 
simplify the day to day 
logistics of running a 
succcessful crew 
program. " Buzz 
Congram, Men's Varsity 
Coach 

"There is more room for 
everyone and space for 
equipment. The facility 
will help us in recruiting. 
The BU Boathouse was 
not ours, it was 
discouraging to take 
recruits there. The new 
boathouse will have a 
positive effect on the 
program, how much is 
hard to tell. " Carie 
Graves, Women's 
Varsity Coach 
■4 The Mary Louise & 
Earnest Flagg Henderson 
III Boathouse 



Jeff Goodman 



/fa* 




m 



3flHft 



0mSUm.dhin~':'.' ■■':■■?■ ,,- "•- ' ''■ '-. ''.•/'.::.•■■ 

4"NU^Yariity -Eight captured" 
itsfirs^t victojry at the 1988 ■- ' " 
Ia^tcolkgiate Rowing 
^^i^lo^tl^^pkmshir); '." i. v 
They followed :this . emotloi^l - 



win by taking the Silver Medal" 
at nationals arid going- on vto race 
in the Royal Henley Regatta in; 
England, . 

▼ Charlie Smith Hhe team 
boatman, died in. a tragic van 
accident while traveling to the 
IRARegatta in 1 988 , The;NU- 





Bonnie-Korb - ' 

Harvard dual race^Sn 
was dedicated to; his n 
his commitment and f 
to both vroWi ng progra 
A The John A, ■Curry,;: 
eight was dedicated oi 
shores ofthe Charles c 
spring of 1989. 



jmariPaheffield 



SPEAKERS 

Distinguished visitors on canipus 




File Photo 



NU News 



A hrough the past five 
years there have been many 
people from various segments of 
society who have shared their .- 
opinions and experiences with 
the stu4ent body. They ranged ' 
from politicians, performers, 
■sports personalities, world . ;-' 
leaders^ to radical activists. '■'■. 
- In November of ? 8f> several . 
-sividents had the pleasure to hear 
from two of today's more 
personable figures in sports 
reporting. Frank Defbrd (Sports 
Illustrated) and; Howard Gosell 
(TV cynic), discussed many. : 
personal ^nd humorous accotinls 



of their careers; - v '; :, 

;On May 5, 1987 over 1,000- 
students heard longtime political 
activists Abbie Hoffman and G.; 
Gordon Liddy, former aide to 
President Richard Nixon, clash 
over CIA recruitment on college 
campuses. : 

In 1987 the Rev. Jesse. 
Jackson visited N^ While on the 
presidential campaign trail. 
Jackson talked about' the "lack- . 
of Moneys the Reagan 
administration has made ' ; 
available Jot. A ids research and. ■ 
America's involvefnent in Central 
America." 
: South African Archbishop" 



Desmpnde Tutu received an 
honorary '.degree from NU on 
May 12, 1 9^.;The Nobel Peace : 
Prize winner, spoke of the 
inj ustices-piagued on the people • 
in his country, and: Received 
several standing ovations;. 

Several other lecturers, though 
not shown above, spoke to the . 
university community Such as' . 
former US Representative 
Shirley Chisholm (January ■ 
1 986); Nicholas Damloff,: past * 
Moscow bureau chief for U.S.. \ 
NeWs & World Report and . 
former detainee of the &Gll ; 6n 'M 
espionage charges, came to NU '; 
On Sept. 15, 19.89. - - 



R¥0ER/ 



Transition to New Leadership 




File Photo 



Jeff Goodman 



; . ; \ he Class of 1 990 saw two 
jmen ^old the ^office pf President: 
"of Northeastern ■ Ujn^ersity 
during pur five year stay, 
f President Kehrieth;GtlWore 
Ryder Welcomed the class to the 
university irx the fall of ':&5. ; We ; 
alt cahrernerribeb his famous 
flbok. to your left : ..look to > your 
right: •:-.',. '{speech iirt which he 
warned lis that one third of the 
Students sitting ip Matthews 
Arena on that day would not be 
sitting in Boston ^Garden in June 
I990.~His message was accurate;", 
and helpful, for it prepared us l 
for 0e reality that, it would be 



hard "work-to. make graduation. • 
and that many of our friends 
would not be joining us. : 

On December 1 ,1989, John 
A. Curry, a five year university 
Vice. President, was inaugurated 
as the fifth-presidenit of 
Nprtheasterh University. His 
selection was special in that he 
was the first'NU 'alumnus to 
serve as its president. He 
received his bachelor of liberal 
arts degree in 19.56, his master 
of education in i 960, and a 
second master Of education in 
cbuhseling in 1963. As one 
friend ■'stated,: ''He's- the kind of 
person who wants to use every . 



moment. '''■ Curry intends- to ']: ■■'•'. • 
fulfill the three missions of the 
university which are academic 
excellence, access, and :\ 
cooperative .education. ,/ : y 
■■':■■ The above pictures clockwise 
from top: John A. Curry, ,The>,-v" : 
fifth President of Northeastern 
University; President Kenneth - 
Q; Ryder and Curry at the 
farewell dinner for Ryder; Curry 
speaki ng at the opening of The 
Henderson Boathouse; and 
President Ryder: at his last" 
homecoming as president of the 
-University 



Then. & ; Now 






\y£ 



«\ ' i ^nj 


1 t£3 


.... j 




; 












....„.— 








ng» 







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\ 





. Photos by Mary Lebleboojjan 



W hen reflecting on the time spent at 
Northeastern certain key things stand 
out." The diversity of the student body, 
commuting, "nightlife 1 " in Boston, the 
"co-op experience", academic life and 
and many more. Each of these are 
particular to the college' experience. 

Northeastern University is known for 
being a great "melting pot". Each of us 
traveling from different parts of the 
world, from different cultures, to study 
together in Boston. 

Commuting was a large factor for the 
majority of students, whether they lived 
in an off campus apartment or at home. 
This meant getting up early and spending 
time in the car or on the bus, traveling. 

Co-op was our chance to step into the 
work world and find where we wanted to 
head. Most of us had a variety of co-op 
experiences that shaped the directions we 
took. 

At some point in our five year stay we 
all discovered the Boston Nightlife, 
whether it was the bars or the various 
dance clubs that Boston offered. Our 
escape from the hours of studying. 

For some, school was preferred to co- 
op, and studying was enjoyable. For 
many, school was a necessary evil, hours 
of classroom work and outside studying 
was tedious torture. 



59 



Studying. . . 
Sleeping. . . 

SYNONOMOUS 

Academics, the long months spent in the classroom, in the computer room, 
in the library. The hours spent reading, writing, studying and socializing. 
The "all-nighters" spent with caffeine and munchies. The days of recovery 
spent in bed after the dreaded all night bouts with books. The vacations spent 
sleeping after "finals fatigue". 

There was that initial joy to be back in school sleeping late into the 
morning, not having to worry if you'll be late for work. Over the five years of 
our schooling at Northeastern we all had one of those dreaded classes that 
met at eight o'clock on FRIDAY. The classes which were usually completely 
deserted or there was a prevalence of bobbing heads. People desparately 
trying to stay awake after a long night out, fighting the gravitational pull of 
their eyelids. Some would finally give into temptation and their heads would 
sink down onto clasped hands. 

There were those long hours in the computer room, first waiting for a 
computer and then laboring over a paper til they closed the lab at 12am. 
Studying at the library had more of a social aspect. Some students attempted 
to study in the library, while taking breaks to talk to friends and making Store 
24 runs, that combined often took up more time than was actually spent 
studying. Those that were completely serious about studying buried 
themselves in one of the cubbies scattered throughout the library or went 
home. 

Unusual study habits (or rather lack of) could be seen everywhere. People 
sleeping in the commuter lounge on those hard uncomfortable couches, books 
resting on their chests and scattered all about the floor in the dimly lit lounge 
were unaware of the continuous 
murmur of voices throughout the 
room. Then again you saw some 
students so intent on studying that 
they'd spread their books out on the 
benches and sit on the floor if they 
couldn't find a table. 

During finals week, when caffeine 
and sugar took on new priority Store 
24 runs throughout the night were 
prevalent and searching for a vending 
machine that was still full became an 
act of utmost importance. Trying to 
keep from the point where you'd read 
a page over and over again, not 
comprehending what the text 
contained, being too tired to think. 

After those all-nighters sleeping 10, 
12, 14 hours to recover from both the 
mental and physical exhaustion the 
finals week caused was not unheard 
of. Sleeping through classes because 
you hit the snooze button one too 

many times, too tired from studying to all hours of the morning, then waking up 
at 8pm to realize that you slept through breakfast, lunch and even dinner. 
Sleeping away vacation, as short as it was. Your parents yelling at you for 
"sleeping away your life" because all that you wanted to do was sleep in your 
own bed. Having them not understand the true torture of finals week, and the 
complete exhaustion that follows the week of testing. For some the words sleep 
and study became synonymous, sleeping when they should have been studying 
and sleeping endless hours after studying. Once again, ready for 
co-op. 




60 Special Features 




Special Features 6 1 



Melting Pot 

Cultural Diversity on Campus 



"Melting Pot" is definitely characteristic of the class of 1990 at 
Northeastern University. In a class of approximately 2,900 
students, almost all of the states, and many foriegn countries, were 
represented. To add to the diversity, the students interests, hobbies 
and future plans varied to a similar degree. This difference helped 
each of us grow in our perspective of the "real world". 

Arriving at NU we all had adjustments to make to college life. A 
large protion of our class was comprised of people that grew up in 
the United States. These people had to adjust to changes that 
consisted of getting used to a large university and for some, no 
longer being under our parents watchful eyes. Getting used to or 
even picking up the habit of Massachusetts residents by totally 
disregarding the letter R. For others going to college meant 
adjusting to a completely different culture and language, plus the 
normal problems of figuring out such things as the transportation 
system, but even these took on a new dimension when it isn't in 
your language. 

A student from the United Arab Emirants followed two brothers 
here to NU to get his education. "I was lucky that they were here 
they showed me around, so I wasn't completely lost." He says the 
largest problem he encountered concerned the food. "A bunch of 
us would go into Burger King and we wouldn't know what the food 
was, it wasn't illustrated and from names such as the "The 
Whopper" you couldn't tell what it was made of. So we'd wait til 
someone else ordered it, then realizing what it was, we'd order it." 

Attending a school with such a diverse group of people, each of 
us was able to get a better view of the world waiting for us after 
graduation. During our stay we were introduced to people that 
were from parts ofthe world that some of us had never heard of. 
Through talking and living with each other we grew to appreciate 
the cultural and personal atonomy of each person at Northeastern. 

The Tennamin Square incident brought home the fact that many 
countries do not have the freedoms that we take for granted. 
Connecting and sympathizing with the students in their plight for 
freedom, bringing home the fact that our countries are different, 





Mary Lebleboojiar, 
each with their positive and negative aspects. In turn the traditions 
are also differ, reflecting the government, religion and other areas of 
the culture. 

Taking leave of Northeastern we saw the freshman class going on to 
become sophomores. A similar mixtures of faces and names as our 
class. Watching their antics saying "We weren't that bad as 
freshman", and silently knowing that we were, maybe worse. The five 
years here have matured each person, through contact with an 
assortment of people, cultures, various events and time. The variety 
of people attending Northeastern has expanded each persons view of 
the world to one degree or another in order that they may be more 
accepting of the various cultures and people that inhabit this earth. 




mM 



Mary Lebleboojian 



Mary Lebleboojian 



62 Special Features 




William Young 



7:01.... 7:45.... 8:20.. 



. .Commuting. 



Commuting. . .traveling from home to school 
and back. Commuters. . .people who live "off- 
campus", yes even those that only live down the 
street and use a bycicle to get onto campus. The 
commuter lounge. . .a place to study, sleep and 
socialize between classes. 

Waiting for the "T" whether it 
was the bus or the train for 
endless amounts of time while 
the wind howled down the street 
and finally seeing three T's 
coming down the street at a 
time. Silently cursing the T'for 
their inadequacies as you push 
your way towards the train, only 
to get shoved backward by the 
outgoing passengers. 

Headphones or sunglasses on tuning out the rest 
of society and relaxing to the consistent hum and 
squeaks of the train going down the tracks. 
Praying as you see a bum stumbling down the 
aisle that he won't choose the seat next to you. 
Gazing in horror when he stops and collapses on 
the seat next to you. Coughing, and covering your 
nose to diguise that distinct odor that permeates 



k ^ 






JtaiB- .. < *3™5M 




^ 







Mary Lebleboojian 




the air around bums. 

For those that commuted by car spending an 
hour to two hours every day in the car sitting in 
traffic on Storrow Drive or Mass Avenue, 
oblivious to the dour faces in the other cars. 

Parking for commuters could 
never be considered a pleasant 
experience. Driving around the 
school from Huntington Avenue 
to St. Stephens, back towards 
Ruggles in a frantic search to 
find a parking space before their 
class starts. Running into the 
long lines that formed outside of 
the parking lots at the beginning 
of each day, wishing that they 
had left an hour earlier to avoid 
the lines and traffic. Finally taking a chance on a 
space that says "NO PARKING" and later 
finding that your car was either towed to Roxbury 
or Cambridge and that it would cost around $65 
to get your car back, or you received a parking 
violation that would thrown in with rest of the 
tickets on your bureau at home. 

In between the commute back and forth 
consisted of long hours spent in the Ell Center 
lounge waiting for the next class to start, 
socializing with the other students as they were 
waiting for their next train to arrive, a group 
meeting to begin or their next class. The lounge 
became known for the place to study, meet people 
and and even sleep in the lounge, on those ugly, 
uncomfortable orange chairs and couches. 

While the memories of commuting to and from 
Northeastern may not be the fondest, they will be 
far from dull, and hard to easily forget. But the 
commuters that still lived at home had the luxury 
of a home cooked meal when they got home. 
Something the dorm resident would have given an 
arm and leg for. 



Mary Lebleboojian 



Special Features 63 




From our beginning here, just five years ago, we Northeastern students 
have always been able to celebrate! For some, it was the weekly 
celebration of Thursday night at the local bars and pubs. We always 
knew we could meet up late night at Maxwell's or Our House or even 
Punter's for one more COLD ONE before stumbling home. Of course we 
still managed to function on Friday — Right? 

Living in Boston afforded us even more reasons to party. Just about all 
of us have been to the Head of the Charles — but has anyone ever seen 
the races? The marathon, too, drew quite a turnout. But, honestly, how 
many have ever SEEN the runners? Our duty was to be supportive and, 
of course to party. 

For any and every occasion we found a reason to party. Our last party 
together as a class was Graduation which was reason enough to party for 
weeks on end. The gatherings are something to look forward to and to 
always look back on. The rooftops and the crowded apartments will 
always be memorable — unless of course you partied hard, then they 
might be a little foggy. 

Karen Dillard 




CHEERS! 



64 Special Features 



WMtiliMIWH 



APARTMENT LIFE 



The Ups and Downs of Apartment Life 



— Who the hell called 
Kalamazoo, Michigan! 

— Turn the water off, I'm 
in the shower! 

— We need more roach 
motels. . . 

— Who ate my FOOD?!@! 

— It's the first of the 
month again — RENT 
DUE 

— Sure we can fit 100 
people in here, but 
where will the kegs go? 

— Electricity, heat, hot 



water and gas bills. . .When 
does it end? 

— Privacy, sweet 
privacy. . . 

— Have we gained a new 
roomate — or is your 

FRIEND going to live at 
their own apartment? 

— You want a cat or dog? 
Sure, just as long as the 
landlord doesn't know. 

— Lugging dirty laundry 
down the street to Soap-a- 
rama 





Cathy Callaghan 



Maureen Kehoe 



64B Special Features 




Dorm Memories 



— Getting signed in 

— 25 people partying in an 
8'xlO' room 

— Knock, Knock — "RA, 
let me in." 

— The aroma of popcorn at 
3 in the morning 

— MICE, did you say 
MICE? 

— Was that a cat or a rat! 

— Your roommate 
pounding away at the 
typewriter at 1:30 in the 
morning. 

— Fire alarms at 



2am. . . 
3am. . . 
4am. . . 

— Oh no,FRESHMAN, 
hide. . . 

— Doing laundry at 6am 
Saturday 

— Foozeball, pool, and 
vegging by the TV 

— roommates with 
"overnight guests" 

— ROACHES and other 
assorted bugs. . . 

— Don't tell me I have to 
share a bathroom with 50 
people! 

— PIZZA RUNS 




Photos by Maureen Kehoe 



Special Features 64C 



FASHION 



I suppose it's the variety of 
opportunity that brought so 
many different people together 
at Northeastern. We came from 
almost everywhere! It was on 
this common ground that we 
shared our diversity and we 
expressed our uniqueness in 
thought, in language, and in 
FASHION. 

Each one of 
us chooses 
some unique 
way to 
decorate our 
bodies as an 
expression of 
who we are, 
whether it is 
through colors 
(hot pink. . .) 
or the patterns 
of our cloths 
(plaid 

anyone?). And 
of course some 
of us just dress 
out of 

necessity, not 
really in tune 
to any meaning 
behind what is 
chosen to be 
worn. 

Mary Lebleboojian Our taste 

and our values 
are not only expressed in what 
we wear but in how we wear it 
(someone with a nose ring, 
trendy glasses or permed hair) 
Whether or not we choose to 
right accessories or hair color for 
that matter, (over-dyed doo or 
just something wild) seems to 
make a difference to some of us 
since that first impression tends 
to last fovever. 

Of course let's not forget how 
our own style sometimes seemed 




to dictate our patterns of 
association. We found 
something in common with 
someone who looks like us 
(clusters of night club goers, 
identical japs or the "Black 
Crowd" such as you see at Axis. 

All of us have watched the 
trends change. The first that 
comes to my mind are bell 
bottoms,(. . .my God they're 
back!) then the preppie ('90 prep 
— the J Crew type) and now 
anything that looks punk or 
"alternative") 

I look back at how I dressed in 
'85 and the change that has 
taken place in my closet during 
my years at school and I can't 
help wondering what I might be 
wearing in 25 years or — - for 
that matter — what my kids will 
be wearing. Chances are, we saw 
the same style while we sat out 
in the Quad when we were in 
school. 

Karen Dillard 



Below: The fashion statement of the 
casual dresser was that of ripped jeans, 
often exposing more than was being 
covered. 

Lower right: Sunglasses stylistically 
took off in many directions. . .but 
flamingos? 




Mary Lebleboojian 




Mary Lebleboojia I 



64D Special Features 




The Casual Look 




CJhorter hair 

on both men 
and women 
took a turn 
toward a 
geometric 
shape. 



jltacy Mannix 




T onger hair 

tended to be 
worn free 
flowing and 
with a crimp in 
it. However it 
usually didn't 
overtake the 
person as it has 
here. 




"D lpped jeans were the "in" fashion 
for casual wear. Some people even 
bought them that way, others just 
waited for time to take its toll. 
Sunglasses were a must to most, some 
even insisted on wearing them indoors. 



leff Goodman 



Jeff Goodman 




■T 





Mary Lebleboojian 

'T'hen there were those students who, 

as soon as the temperature hit 
50°were out in their shorts ready for 
spring although it was only early 
February. 





Life of a 



o 
o 
o 



o 



o 



o 



o 



o 



o 



Co-op 







o 
o 
o 

o 

o 

o 

o 

o 



-11.1.4-1-1. 


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66 Special Features 




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68 




■N® Edition 




": Sports took oii different significance for 
each of our classmates. To some, sports 
Were "-their life, being on a varsity team. 
'", ; For others, sports, held importance "i 
\ because they were avid fans. Others still 
were unaware that Northeastern had 

For those that were directly involved in 
sports^ their participation took them off 
in different directions. Some participated 
in college, knowing that they would 
. probably not pursue it as a careen Others 
intended on turning professional after 
graduation. Still others became involved 
for the first time freshman year. 

The fans had different levels of 
involvement as well. Some true fans 
made it to all of the. games; :Or matches for 
a certain team. Others followed several 
teams faith Lily. Still others attended 
si rtins w radically, one hockey 

g d another basketball there. 

Nor is /n being a big school had a 

wide range of sports, everything from 
n v- -TV, 



.^Itii^fiSlhfehs* 



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m 









Rachael Minnard 



69 



FRUSTRATING 

Football Program Needs Changes 



During our 5 years 

at Northeastern, the 

football team had 19 

wins and 33 losses.. 



mT laying a good part of 
his senior season hurt, 
Most Valuable Player, 
and all-time leading 
Northeastern rusher 
Harold Scott, led the 
Huskies with 778 yards, 
and 7 touchdowns in 
1989. Scott did most of 
his running behind 
another senior. Andy 
Robertson. According to 
Coach Paul Pawlak, 
"Robertson is one of the 
best blocking guards 
Northeastern has ever 
seen." Defensively, 
safety Sean Fagan, and 
defensive tackle Kris 
Sticinski led the way. 
Fagan, a tri-captain, won 
the Joe Zabilski award 
for his outstanding team 
contributions. Fagan led 
the team in tackles with 
62. Senior Sticinski was 
the 1989 sack leader 
with 5, he also 



contributed 55 tackles. 

The 1989 campaign 
was another 
disappontment for the 
Huskies, and their fans. 
After beginning the 
season with 3 wins in 4 
games, things fell apart. 
The team lost their last 6 
games. They held UNH, 
Maine, and UMass close, 
but got blown out by 
Holy Cross, Lehigh, and 
Youngstown. 

The 6 game losing 
streak illustrates that 
changes have to be made 
with the football 
program. Accounting for 
a large part of the 
athletic department's 
budget, a better product 
should be expected. In 
our 5 years at 
Northeastern, our 
football team had 1 9 
wins and 33 losses. The 
best year was 1987 at a 
mediorce 6-5. 1985 at 2- 



8, 1986 at 4-6, 1988 at 4- 
7, and 1989 at 3-7 were 
frustrating. 

A look at 1989 reveals 
offensive and defensive 
problems. Defensively, 
the team had back to 
back shutouts against 
Rhode Island, and 
Cornell. It allowed only 
28 points in the first 4 
games. Late in the 3rd 
quarter of N.U.'s 5th 
game, against UNH, the 
Huskies had a 28-6 lead. 
From that point on, the 
defense was nonexistent. 
UNH rallied for 25 
unanswered points, and 
Northeastern's hopes for 
a 4- 1 start were dashed. 
The defense allowed 2 1 4 
points in the last 6 
games, almost 36 points 
a contest. 

Offensively, the 
Wishbone offense has 
some serious flaws. 
Coach Pawlak defends 




70 Fall Sports 




r— 



Photos by Maureen Kehoe 




the Wishbone by saying, 
"We have scored more 
points with the 
Wishbone, then before 
we had it. The kids like 
it, and it gives us good 
noterity. It also allows us 
to control the football." 
First, the kids may like 
the Wishbone, but 
wouldn't they also enjoy 
a different offensive 
scheme, especially, if it 
resulted in more wins? 
Second, the noterity 




N.U. gets for the 
Wishbone, is that it is 
boring. More then a few 
fans have complained of 
dull football on Saturday 
afternoons at Parsons 
Field. Third, if 
Northeastern falls 
behind early in a game, 
they have almost no 
chance of winning. In 
1989, N.U. quarterbacks 
only completed 26 
passes for 538 yards. 
These numbers have to 
be improved. When 
Northeastern falls 
behind, it's ball control 
offense takes substantial 
amounts of time off the 
clock. And when you are 
losing, you don't want to 
be running the clock 
down. Also, even though 
the offense may be 
scoring a few more 
points with the 
Wishbone, the team is 
still not producing 
winning seasons. 
Changes have to be 
made. 

Bryan O. Tenney 



SCOREBOARD 



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Fall Sports 71 



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72 Fall Sports 



3-15 

Athletic Department Has To Increase Financial Commitment 



Struggling through 
another disappointing 
season in 1989, the 
young soccer program 
played a grueling 
Division 1 schedule, 
and continues to 
stumble on without 
support from the 
athletic department. 
The team can't offer 
soccer scholarships, and 
must play a Division 1 
schedule under NCCA 
rules. Coach Keith 
Cammidge cited the 
tough schedule, injuries, 
a lack of depth, and the 
fact that the soccer 
team has to start 
practice late, due to the 
quarter system at 
Northeastern^ as other 
reasons for failing to 
reach a preseason goal 
of a 50 percent winning 
percentage. Cammidge 
sighs, "We have about 
5 to 7 good Division I 
players, but you really 
need about 1 3 or 1 4 to 
compete at the Division 
1 level. This lack of 
depth has really hurt 
us." Northeastern's 
schedule includes 
scholarship laden 
powers Boston 
University, the 
University of New 
Hampshire, and the 
University of Vermont. 
Obviously, competing 
and recruiting against 
these financially well- 
endowed programs, is 
very difficult. 



Northeastern cannot 
attract outstanding high 
school, and foreign 
athletes, because these 
players can get excellent 
financial aid packages 
elsewhere. So while the 
athletic department 
keeps the budget down, 
the team labors year-in 
and year-out against the 
B.U.'s and Vermont's. 
In 1989, Northeastern 
was outscored 51 to 18, 
and shut out in 1 2 out 
of 1 8 games. The team's 
lone victories were 
against Curry, 
Wentworth, and Lowell. 
The 1989 squad was led 
by 3 time captain, 
senior, and Most 
Valuable Player, Patrick 
Cavanagh. He played 
center foward in 1989, 
after spending his whole 
career at stopper. 
Cammidge reflects, 
"Pat did a real nice job 
for us. He is the kind of 
guy you build a team 
around. No one has 
worked harder over the 
past 5 years." Pat had a 
very positive attitude, 
and he set the standard 
for the other players. " 
A personal highlight, 
was having other 
players looking to me 
for leadership," says 
Pat. The position 
change in 1989 
exemplified that Pat 
would do anything to 
help his team succeed. 
Co-captain Doug 
Coutts adds, "Pat was 



very intense. He wanted 
to win. He went all out 
in both practice and 
games." 

While 1989 was a 
disappointment, the 
future looks brighter. 
Coach Cammidge says, 
"I expect to see a 
definite improvement 
in 1990." Cavanagh 
will be hard hard to 
replace, but the team 
has many young 
players, which should 
provide the nucleus for 
better results. The 
soccer program just 
completed it's 6th year 
of varsity existence, and 
Cammmidge predicts 
that the program will be 
one of the best 
Northeastern has in a 
few years. Yet the 
question remains, will 
the soccer program ever 
be able to beat a 
talented squad such as 
Boston University, 
without the ability to 
attract high school 
standouts? The athletic 
department must decide 
whether they want to 
make the committment 
to building a successful 
team, or continue to 
barely support an 
annual loser. 

Bryan O. Tenney 




"Pat is the kind of 
guy you build a team 
around. No one has 
worked harder over 
the past 5 years...." 
Coach Keith 
Cammidge 



Fall Sports 73 



CROSS COUNTRY 

Senior Finishes Strong at IC4A's 



"He (Rick) provided 

the rest of us with 

inspiration, because 

we knew he would be 

there along side us, 

giving it his all." 

Teammate Chris 

Bianchi 



Arms and legs flailing, 
teeth clinched, eyes 
bulging, head tilted to 
the sky, lungs 
screaming, and 
adrenaline pumping; 
those were the pained 
expressions of gutty 
senior Rick Black 
running one of the few 
hundred races he 
competed in, in his 
accomplished high 
school, and college 
running career. Rick 
ended his cross country 
career at Northeastern, 
on a sensational note, 
finishing 1 3th in the 
highly competitive 
IC4A championships on 
November 11, 1989. 
The IC4A's is the 
most prestigious 
collegiate cross country 
race on the East Coast. 
700 hungry, half crazed 
men run over grass 
covered fields, and 
through wooded trails 
annually for the right to 
compete in the Division 
I National College 
Cross Country 
Championships. Rick 
conquered the 6.2 mile 
(10 kilometer) course at 
the IC4A's in a personal 
record time of 29 
minutes and 53 
seconds. He narrowly 
missed qualifying for 
the nationals as an 
individual, but he still 
played a key role in the 
1985 and 1988 
Northeastern National 
Cross Country teams. 
The 1985 team finished 
10th in the nation, 
while the 1988 squad 



finished 1 7th in the 
National College Cross 
Country 
Championships. 
Finishing 64th in the 
1988 Nationals at Iowa 
State University, Rick 
ran an outstanding race. 
1 80 elite distance 
runners competed, and 
Rick ran his fastest 
time of the 1988 
season, in a 30:39 10K 
performance. 
1989 was a 
disappointment for the 
cross country team, due 
to a rash of injuries. 
Captain Chris Bianchi, 
whom much had been 
expected from, had a 
severely sprained ankle. 
Also John Hines, Matt 
Crook, and Mark 
Gomes suffered various 
injuries early in the fall, 
which dimmed the 
squad's expectations. 
Junior Dino Dibiaso 
was a bright spot, 
finishing high in several 



meets. Dino was held 
out of the IC4A meet 
because he didn't have 
a measles shot. Due to 
the circumstances that 
befell the rest of the 
squad, Rick was the 
only Northeastern 
runner to compete at 
the 1989IC4A's. 

Rick, aside from the 
high IC4A finish, ran 
consistently near the 
front in all the 1989 
meets, garnering Most 
Valuable Runner 
honors. A former high 
school track and field 
state champion, Black, 
in 1985, was one of the 
most heavily recruited 
runners in the country. 
As a Huskie, he often 
ran in the shadow of 
Olympic hopeful, and 3 
time All American, 
Bradford Schlapak. 

Rick, 5 feet 7 inches, 
and 1 30 pounds, did 
not have one of the 
smoothest running 

Russ Sparkman 




74 Fall Sports 




SCOREBOARD 



Meet NU 

Boston College 2nd 

Providence College, UNH 2nd 

Dartmouth Invitational 5th 

Harvard, Brown, Rice, 4th 

Darmouth 

Greater Boston 4th 

Championships 

North Atlantic 2nd 

Championships 

New Englands 6th 




forms in school history, 
but he brought 
tremendous desire and 
heart to the starting line 
each time he ran. 
Teammate Bianchi 
says, "Rick is one of the 
toughest runners you 
will ever find. He 
provided the rest of us 
with inspiration, 
because we knew he 
would be out there 
along side us, giving it 
his all." Rick plans to 
get away from 
competitive running 



after 9 years in the 
sport. He comments, "I 
think it's time I move 
on, I have other things I 
want to do. I want to 
get established in 
physical therapy and 
also travel and see the 
world." 

Bryan O. Tenney 



Fall Sports 75 



"I hoped to have the 

lead by the first half, 

but it was not to be 

... it made it very 

tough for us." 

Coach Murtagh 



STAR STUDDED 

Field Hockey Team Has Another Outstanding 

Season 



M? irst team Division I 
All American Anne 
Mucera led a determined 
field hockey team into 
their second straight 
regional playoffs. After 
defeating the University 
of New Hampshire on 
Saturday November 1 1, 
1989 in an intense, 
draining 2- 1 affair, 
Northeastern had to play 
the University of North 
Carolina the next day. 
Unfortunately, 
Northeastern fell to 
North Carolina 2-1, in a 
fierce struggle at Parsons 
Field, causing them to 
fall a game short of 
making a return trip to 
the Final Four. In what 
many labeled a great 
game, Northeastern, 
reaching deep down to 
call upon extra energy 
reserves, took an early 
lead on a Debra Sweeney 
goal. However, the Tar 
Heels speed put the 
pressure right back on 
the Huskies, and they 
tied the game up before 
halftime. "I hoped to 
have the lead at the end 
of the first half, but it 
was not to be," Coach 
Cheryl Murtagh said, 
"That made it very 
tough for us." 

The Huskies came out 
of the lockerroom like a 
ball of fire to start the 
second half, and put 
continuous pressure on 
the North Carolina 
goalie, but she was able 
to equal the task. The 
Husky defense played 



tight as well, but it gave 
in at the 10 minute 
mark, and North 
Carolina scored the 
decisive goal. They won 
two more games after 
the contest with 
Northeastern, and went 
on to become National 
Champions. 

Northeastern, 
finishing at 15-6-2 in 
1989, achieved a final 
national ranking of 6. 
The high powered 
offense was led by senior 
Anne Mucera, a super 
goal scorer with 22. 
Anne was the team Most 
Valuable Player, and a 
North Atlantic 
Conference All Star. She 
also made the 1989 first 
team All Regional All 
Star Team, along with 
teammates senior 
Andrea Topping, senior 
Eileen Pailes, and 
sophomore Debra 
Sweeney. Sweeny, an 



exceptional playmaker, 
led the team in scoring 
with 33 points, including 
25 assists. By getting the 
ball to Mucera, Sweeney 
got many assists off the 
corner unit. Sweeney, a 
fast and intelligent 
player, also made the 
Under 21 National 
Team. 

Defensively, Andrea 
Topping was the star, 
playing sweeper, which 
is the last defender on 
the field. Coach Murtag 
comments, "I'm glad 
Andrea was back there. 
She saved us many 
times. She also really 
played well come 
tournament time." 
Murtagh cited midfielder 
Eileen Pailes as another 
great athlete, and back 
Cathy Hunt as her most 
dedicated player. In goal, 
Northeastern had two 
freshman, with Brenda 
Mitchell getting a 




Mary Lebleboojian 



76 Fall Sports 




*~* >» 




majority of the playing 
time. She won North 
Atlantic Conference 
Rookie of the Week 
honors several times 
during the season. 
The future looks 
excellent for the field 
hockey program. The 
team has North Atlantic 
Conference Rookie of 
the Year center forward 
Kelly Wilk, leading 
scorer Sweeney, and the 
freshman goalie tandem 
back to help the program 
enjoy further success. 
Playing four of the top 
five teams in the nation 
in 1989, Northeastern 
takes on the best, and 
expects success. Murtagh 
stresses she wants to 
keep the program in the 
top ten in the country, 
with an annual shot at 
the national 
Championship. 

Bryan Tenney 




SCOREBOARD 



"Nfi 
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■ Massachusetts 
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NCAA TOURNAMENT 

New Hampshire 
'-'■ North Carolina 



Mary Lebleboojian 



Fall Sports 77 



ECAC CHAMPIONS 

Team Wins Title Despite lack of 4 Players 



". . .the girls 

played their hearts 

out. It made the 

victory even 

sweeter going out 

there without a full 

team, and still 

winning." 

Coach Maria 

DiClemente 



A ulling off the 
improbable, the 
Northeastern women's 
volleyball team won their 
first Division 1 ECAC title 
in the fall of 1989. The 
victory seemed unlikely 
after the team lost 4 
players, due to negative 
testing against measles 
antibodies, and played the 
ECAC tournament with a 
bare squad of 7 women. 
The team did not have star 
hitter and blocker Maria 
Armellino, freshmen 
standout Patty Lemoi, 
Janet Humphrey, and 
defensive specialist Nancy 
Latinen. Coach Maria 
DiClemente was pleased 
that the team was able to 
pick up the slack for the 
ineligible players, and 
comments, "I thought it 
was going to be interesting 
to see how the players 
responded without 
Armellino. I really thought 



Cornell, and Farleigh 
Dickinson would attack 
our middle, but the girls 
played their hearts out. 
It made the victory even 
sweeter going out there 
without a full team, and 
still winning." The 
ECAC triumph follows 
Division II ECAC titles 
in 1984 and 1985. The 
program only entered the 
Division 1 ranks in 
1986. 

Northeastern won the 
ECAC'S by finishing 
with the best won/loss 
percentage in the 
tournament. The victory 
once again seemed 
unlikly, because N.U. 
lost their first match to 
Farleigh Dickinson 3 
games to 2. They then 
had to sweep Cornell, 
which they did, 3 games 
to 0, and hope that 
Cornell would beat 
Farleigh Dickinson, 
which they did 3 games 



to 1. With this 
combination, N.U. won 
the ECAC's, finishing 
with the best record at 
the tournament. 
Coach DiClemente 
labeled the 1989 squad 
one of the finest in 
school history, with 
several high caliber 
athletes. She states, 
"Maria Armellino is 
close to being one of the 
best blockers in the 
country. We also had 
one of the top defensive 
players in the Northeast 
in Mario LeVangie. 
Armellino and Levangie 
were my co Most 
Valuable Players. Also, 
freshmen Patty Lemoi, 
hitter/blocker Jennifer 
Johnson, and 
setter/cocaptain Mary 
Tyler made excellent 
contributions." 
The volleyball season 
began slowly, and 
Northeastern only had a 




78 Fall Sports 




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3-5 record after 8 
matches. The low point 
of the season came in a 
tournament hosted by 
U.R.I., where N.U: lost 
all 3 matches it played 
in. Things started to turn 
around at the Rutgers 
Tournament, where 
N.U. finished second, 
and then the Drexel 
Tournament, which the 
team won beating 
Villanova, Delaware, 
Brown, and Drexel. The 



team built a 9 match 
winning streak and this 
helped insure ECAC 
selection. Northeastern, 
Cornell, and Farleigh 
Dickinson were invited 
to the ECAC 
tournament, from among 
40 teams who were 
eligible. Coach 
DiClemente summarized 
by saying, "I was really 
proud of this team. They 
did a real nice job." 

Bryan O. Tenney 



Fall Sports 79 



SCOREBOARD 



Opponent Team Place 

Boston College 2nd 

UNH, Providence College 2nd 

Dartmouth, UMass 5th 

Georgetown, Brown, Houston 

lona, William & Mary, 

Farleigh Dickinson 

Harvard, Brown, Rice 5lh 

Dartmouth 

Greater Boston Championships 

4th 
North Atlantic Championships. 

2nd 
New Englands 6th 




NU Edition 



JeffGoodmai 



80 Fall Sports 



YOUNG RUNNERS PROVIDE 

PROMISE 

Women's Cross Country 1989, Women's Indoor Track 1989-90 



X he 1989 women's cross 
country team was the 
youngest in the program's 
history. The 
accomplishment of this 
year's team was the most 
satisfying in the three years 
that I have coached the 
team. 

The improvement of each 
individual over the previous 
year's performances was 
substantial. The record 
shows that the team had a 0- 
2 season (most of the meets 
were invitationals), but does 
not indicate the 
improvement in quality. 
Throughout the season 
coaches from other teams 
noted how vastly improved 
N.U. runners were from the 
previous year. Much of the 
improvement was due to the 
proper preparation during 
the summer. 

It is a tendency to present 
the "what if s" after the 
season is over. We have no 
guilt in presenting ours. In 
the New England 
championships the team 
placed 1 1th with 1 senior, 1 
junior, and 3 sophomores. 
Four of these were 
aonrecruited athletes. Jamie 
Stewart, April Beulieu, and 
Jennifer Lister, all just 
missed making ALL NEW 
ENGLAND (top 30 finish), 
after finishing over 100th 
place in previous years. One 
of our better runners had to 
sit out the season due to 
illness. Her normal 
performance would have 
given the team at least a 4th 
place finish at the New 
Englands. 



The future looks bright 
for the cross country team 
as all but one return. 

Headcoach Joseph 
Abelone 

Women's Indoor Track 

The year 1989-90 has 
proved to be quite a 
competitive year for 
Northeastern's women's 
indoor track team. The 
present coaching staff, 
under the guidance of 
Head Coach Sherman 
Hart, is only in their 
second year. 

Success has come 
quickly with Hart at the 
helm. The team has risen 
from 1 5th place, to 5th in 
the New England 
Championships. From 5 
qualifiers in the Eastern 
Collegiate Athletic 
Congress (ECAC) 
Championships, to 13. 
And placed as high as 2nd 
in the North Atlantic 
Conference 

Championships (NAC), 
and 3rd in the Greater 
Boston Championships 
(GBC's). 

Going into the indoor 
season with a very young 
team it left the coaching 
staff with a great deal of 
wonder and anticipation. 
High expectations were 
held and freshman 
Yvonne Thomas lived up 
to them with a startling 
performance at the Yale 
Invitational in the 400 
meter dash with a time of 
57 seconds. This was good 
for a third place finish. 
Thomas was followed by 
freshman teammate 



Tanisha McGriff who 
finished in a close 4th 
place . Sophomore April 
Beaulieu also lived up to 
standards competing in 
the 5,000 meter run for 
the first time. Clocking an 
impressive 19:55 in the 
three mile, 200 yard race, 
Beaulieu qualified for the 
New England 
Championships, along 
with Thomas, and 
McGriff. 

During the regular 
season meets several 
women had very good 
performances. 
Sophomores Nicole 
Arpairian and Michelle 
Tolman in the distance 
races had several notable 
runs. Along with 
Beaulieu, these two 
should make an impact 
during the 1990 cross 
country season. 

N.U. seniors began the 
final stretch of their last 
indoor season at the NAC 
meet. Sherri Harris led 
the way with a first place 
finish in the 20 pound 
weight throw. Senior 
Patrice Leahy also 
finished first in the 600 
yard run. Senior Ruth 
O'Hara in the 800 meter 
run, and Rocquelle 
Gilmore in the 55 meter 
garnered 2nd place 
finishes. Jr. Lorna Barrett 
leaped her way to second 
place in the triple jump, 
while teammates Thomas 
and McGriff captured 
first and second in the 
400 meter dash, adding to 
Beaulieu's forth place in 
the 5,000 meter run. 



The following weekend 
in the GBC meet Sr. 
Dana Hall, the team Most 
Valuable Athlete, set the 
pace for excellence 
grasping the team's first 
GBC title of the meet in 
the pentathlon. Hall's 
efforts were soon matched 
by Leahy in the 600 yard 
run, and O'Hara in the 
1,000. 

The lady Huskies closed 
the indoor season 
shattering five N.U. 
school records. Freshman 
Roxanne Frances sprinted 
a 7.1 seconds in the 55 
meter dash, while Thomas 
dashed a 25.13 seconds in 
the 200 meter. Three 
freshmen, Tusharka 
Chapman, Thomas and 
McGriff, joined by senior 
Gilmore, out ran the 
University of Connecticut 
in the 4x400 meter relay 
to capture the New 
England title along with 
an N.U. record of 3:50.8. 
The same four women 
later returned to better 
N.U.'s 4x200 meter relay 
record with a time of 
1:41.8. Harris out threw a 
former teammate's toss to 
better the throw with a 
tossof49'3"inthe201 lb 
weight throw. 

During the four month 
season Northeastern 
captured 7 All-NAC 
selections, 25 All GBC 
selections, and 1 8 All 
New England selections. 
"With a few more bodies 
we will begin to win these 
meets outright" proclaims 
Coach Hart. 

Darrelle Boyd 



Winter Sports 81 



TRACKMEN TAKE 3RD 

Coach looks to Youngsters 



SCOREBOARD 



■■ . ;EVT\:r .ATBIXlt ; PERFORMANCE 
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■ Wib,3td I'laee 





J_/ntering the last race of 
the 1990 New England 
Indoor Track and Field 
Championships at M.I.T., 
the Northeastern men's 
track team was clinging to 
a 2V2 point lead over the 
University of 
Connecticut, and a 6V2 
point lead over Boston 
University. The 4 x 800 
meter relay race was all 
that stood between N.U., 
and another New England 
Championship. N.U.'s 
relay team, comprising 3 
sophomores, and a 
freshman, remained 
within striking distance 
after 2 legs of the relay. 
However, N.U. faded, 
and the relay team failed 
to score any points 
(Scoring occurs by 
finishing in the top 6 in 
any event). B.U. and 
UConn took first and 
third in the relay, and 
surpassed a stunned N.U. 
track squad, in an exciting 
climax to a championship 
competition. 

The final results read 
UConn 97.5 points, B.U. 
97 points and N.U. 93.5 
points, as these 3 teams 
finished far ahead of the 
27 team field. While 
dissappointed in losing by 
such a close margain, 
Head Coach Mark Lech 
was pleased with the 
progress his young team 
made over the 1 990 
season. After getting 
crushed in 2 opening 
season meets to Harvard 
and Dartmouth, the team 
improved dramatically as 



several athletes began to 
peak for the 
championship meets. 

The close loss at the 
New England's indicates 
that N.U. was probably 
one athlete away from 
winning a major track 
championship (The team 
also lost the Greater 
Boston Championships by 
4 points). Looking to the 
future, with several 
underclassmen leading the 
way, N.U. should be able 
to re-establish its 
dominance. N.U. won 3 
indoor New England 
Championships in the 
1980's, and 7 in the 
1970's. 

Juniors Bruno Joline, 
Andy Hirsh, and Charlie 
McCrea were prime 
scorers for N.U. in 1 990. 



Joline, a tri-captain, was 
determined to set an 
example, after battling 
injuries throughout his 
prior indoor seasons. 
Storming through 
competition at the New 
Englands, Joline won the 
200 meter dash, setting a 
school, track, and New 
England Championship 
meet record. He ran the 
crucial first leg of the 
victorious 4 x 400 meter 
relay team, getting the 
team out to a lead it 
would not relinquish. 
Joline also placed 3rd in 
the 55 meter dash. 

Hirsh, a New England 
Champion high jumper, 
was a model of 
consistency, winning 
every competition but 
two. Finishing 2nd at the 




Russ Sparkman 



82 Winter Sports 







uss Sparkman 



season finale IC4A's, 
Hirsh rose up to the 
competition, soaring a 
season best of 7 feet Vi 
inches. Tri-captain 
McCrea, also scored 
heavily, with his high 
hurdling and long 
jumping abilities. Charlie 
finished 3rd in the New 
England 55 meter high 
hurdles. Coach Lech 
named Joline his most 
valuable athlete. 

Many underclassmen 
including sophomores 
Mark Gomes, Tyrone 
Muse, Craig Spence, 
Anders Halverson, Dennis 
Shine, and Harry 
Wareham, as well as 
freshmen sensations Eric 
Nedua, and Steve Martin 



piled up points at the 
New Englands. After 
leading the 1,000 meter 
race virtually the whole 
way, Gomes, New 
England Champion as a 
freshman, settled for 2nd, 
being upset by an 
experienced U.N.H. 
senior. Muse, another 
highly talented athlete, 
nailed down second in the 
triple jump, with a jump 
of 48 feet 10 inches. 
Freshman Nedua broke 
the school record in the 
500 meter dash. Coach 
Lech will be counting on 
Muse, Gomes, and Nedua 
for wins in the future. 

Track is an individual, 
as well as, a team sport. 
While each athlete 



J. P. Levine 



competes individually, it 
takes a combination of 
weight throwers, jumpers, 
and runners to win. A big 
track meet helps 
exemplify how important 
every place, and every 
point is. A few more 5th's 
and 6th's in the New 
Englands, and the Huskies 
would have brought home 
their first championship 
of the 1990's. But with 
almost everyone returning 
next year, the wait will 
not be long. 

Bryan O. Tenney 



Winter Sports 83 



SHOCKING!! 

N.A.C. Champs get Bounced from Playoffs Early 



SCOREBOARD 



-. '-\' 



: nu : 


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:"83' 


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■'..■.'■■'■:" Vermont ' 


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1 he best team doesn't 
always win," explained 
Head Coach Karl Fogel. 
"Look at the N.C.C.A. 
Tournament, you see 
upsets every night. 
Vermont played a 
terrific game. They 
deserved to win." Fogel 
was referring to 
Northeastera's shocking 
76-62 loss to the little 
known Vermont 
Catamounts, in the 
semifinal round of the 
North Atlantic 
Conference playoffs. A 
co-favorite to win the 
tournament, after 
winning the regular 
season N.A.C. 
championship, N.U. 
had beaten Vermont 
twice during the regular 
season, including an 1 8 
point humbling on 
February 21st. In the 
N.A.C. playoff final, on 
March 10th, Boston 
University easily 
handled Vermont. On 
March 3rd, just 7 days 
earlier, N.U. had beaten 
B.U. by 10 points. 

Winning the 
Conference playoffs 
ensures an automatic 
bid to the N.C.C.A. 
Tournament, better 
known as "March 
Madness". This is what 
all the practice hours 
are spent for, and every 
player dreams of 
reaching the 
magnificent Final Four. 
The 64 team 



tournament has fast 
become one of the most 
popular sporting events 
in America. The 
invitation gets your 
team national television 
exposure, and 
guaruntees your 
program a large chunk 
of the $250,000 bonus 
each conference is 
awarded annually. 
Northeastern hasn't 
even made the final of 
the N.A.C. Tournament 
since 1987, never mind 
the elusive N.C.C.A.'s. 

Stagnating since 
losing all time leading 
scorer, Reggie Lewis, 
N.U. basketball has 
only been 15-13, 17-11, 
and 16-12 in the post 
Reggie years. Our 
senior class was lucky 
to get to see the N.B.A. 
and Boston Celtic hoop 
star perform for N.U. 
during our first two 
years on campus. Lewis 
led the Huskies to the 
N.C.C.A.'s four years in 
a row, the last being 
1986-87, when N.U. 
had a sparkling 27-7 
record. Reggie, in being 
so good, has increased 
expectations for the 
basketball program, and 
added pressure to 
Coach Fogel's job. It is 
now considered a 
disappointment if N.U. 
does not reach the 
N.C.C.A's. 

1989-90' started 
poorly for N.U. with 
only a 2-8 record. The 



team had pleasing early 
season wins against 
UMass and URI, but 
suffered aggravating losses ; 
to Army, Howard, and 
Northwestern. However, 
things got rolling for 
N.U., as they got into 
their weak N.A.C. 
schedule. The team 
ripped off 9 wins in 10 
games, trouncing 
Fairfield, Colgate, 
Franklin Pierce, U.N.H., 
and Tulane. Fogel was 
encouraged, and reflects, 
"This team improved 
from the beginning of the 
year, to the end of the 
year, more then any other 
team we've had." 

N.U.'s strengths 
included quickness and 
rebounding, with poor 
outside shooting being the • 
team's main weakness. 
The hoopster's were the 
10th leading rebounding 
team in the nation in 
1989-90. Leading the 
attack on the boards was 
junior Steve Carney, who 
averaged 10.3 rebounds a 
game. Carney won team 
Most Valuable Player 
honors. He also averaged 
13.7 points a contest, with 
a season high game of 25 
points. 

Carney was supported 
by senior center Barry 
Abercrombie, and senior 
guard George Yuille. 
Yuille led the team in 
scoring, averaging 13.9 
points a contest. 
Abercrombie really came 
on in the second half of 



84 Winter Sports 





the season, and 
averaged close to 
double figures in 
scoring and rebounding. 
Freshman Lamont 
Hough, an exciting 
guard, could be a prime 
time player in the 
future. 

Where does N.U. 
basketball go from 
here? After many trips 
to the "big time" 
N.C.CA's in the mid 
1980's, the team has 
battled inconsistency 
for the past 3 years. 
Fans were terribily 
disappointed with the 
conclusion to the 1989- 
90 season. Playing well 
enough to beat UMass, 
B.U., or URI on any 



'wtos by Michele Adams 




given night, the team 
could also sink to 
embarrassing lows such 
as nightmarish losses to 
Colgate, Maine, and 
Vermont. Fogel insists, 
"The players we have 
now, are just as good as 
all the players on those 
N.C.C.A teams, except 
for Reggie. He is the 
difference." 

Playing in a 
conference not known 
for basketball 
powerhouses, has kept 
Northeastern afloat for 
now. Understandably, 
N.U. and other N.A.C. 
teams have a difficult 
time recruiting high 
school All Americans. 
With the Big East in the 
same part of the 
country, the N.A.C. has 
some serious recruiting 
competition for players. 
However, N.U. needs to 
sign some impact 
players, to keep fans 
interested, and get the 
program back into the 
upper echelons of 
college basketball. Does 
anyone know where we 
can find another 
Reggie? 

Bryan O. Tenney 




Winter Sports 85 



WOMEN'S HOOP TEAM 
STRUGGLES 

Lone Senior Leads the way 



SCOREBOARD 



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.T laying with only one 
senior, Charlene Blake, 
and losing guard Kelly 
Carey, and center 
Talitha Cox to injuries, 
the women's basketball 
team suffered their third 
straight losing season, 
finishing with 6 wins, 
and 23 losses. Coach Joy 
Malchodi predicts 
improvement in coming 
years, essentially because 
the program is only 
losing one player from 
the 1989-90 squad. 

Despite inexperience 
and injuries in 1989-90, 
the team improved over 
their schedule, beating 
Boston University in 
their final regular season 
game. B.U. had 
destroyed N.U. by 31 
points three weeks 
earlier, so this victory 
was especially revengeful 
for Coach Malchodi and 
her players. N.U. went 



on to defeat U.N.H. in a 
first round North 
Atlantic Conference 
playoff game, before 
bowing out to nemesis 
B.U. by 6 points, in 
second round playoff 
action. 

Senior defensive whiz 
Charlene Blake was the 
team leader. Playing 
basketball since an early 
age, and an avid Magic 
Johnson fan, Charlene 
led the team in scoring, 
assists, and steals, and 
was the 2nd leading 
rebounder. She is the 
Northeastern school 
record holder for steals 
in a career, and is #7 on 
the all time scoring list, 
and #8 for rebounds. 
Coach Malchodi 
comments, "Charlene 
was the mainstay of our 
team this year. She did 
everything we asked of 
her. We will really miss 
her. 




Earning the 
Northeastern Most 
Valuable Player award, 
and all Conference, and 
All Tournament honors, 
Charlene reflects, "I owe 
a lot to the coaches. 
They did a good job. 
They made playing 
basketball enjoyable. 
Even though this season 
didn't turn out as well as 
we wanted, I still played 
on our Seaboard 
Conference Champion 
team as a freshman." 
With no N.B.A. or pro 
league to go on to, 
Charlene realizes her 
stint as a basketball 
player is over, and 
comments, "I will miss 
playing competitive 
basketball. I've been 
playing since the 6th 
grade. My brother, and 
other guys were always 
playing, so I joined 
them. I was usually the 
only girl." 

Charlene cited 
quickness, and defense 
as her main strengths. 
Talking about her 
offensive skills she says, 
"I was defmetely not a 
shooter. I liked to drive 
to the hoop more." 
Charlene had high games 
of 24 points, and 9 
rebounds for the team. A 
member of the class of 
1991, and an accounting 
major, Charlene was an 
asset both on and off the 
court for Coach 
Malchodi, and 
Northeastern basketball. 
Bryan O. Tenney 



86 Winter Sports 




Winter Sports 87 



STICKING WITH IT 

Men's Varsity Hockey '89-'90 



SCOREBOARD 



NU 


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" 2 


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■ 5 



X hilosophically, success 
can not be measured by 
numbers alone; success is 
measured within the 
individual. When you 
look at the men's ice 
hockey program you 
would agree that there are 
thirty-two noteworthy 
individuals. First year 
Head Coach Don 
McKenney's Huskies 
endured a series of 
challenges. From the 
Beanpot, to the Hockey 
East Playoffs, N.U. had to 
be ready to meet the 
competition. 

The totality of the 1990 
season had an interesting 
combination of up's and 
downs that left most of us 
dizzy! N.U.'s final regular 
season record was 16-19- 
2. They placed sixth in 
the Hockey East 
Association(HEA), 
recording a 9-10-2 mark 



in the conference. They 
also finished 4th in the 
Beanpot competition. 

The Huskies built 
momentum at the start 
of their season skating 
for six wins out of nine 
games (five of which 
were HEA wins). This 
allowed N.U. to occupy 
first place in HEA for 
the beginning portion of 
the season. The Huskies 
made a strong case until 
our home ice advantage 
was taken away. For the 
first time in N.U. 
history the historic 
Matthews Arena 
experienced an 
incubation period 
resulting from the 
measles outbreak on 
campus. No fans under 
the age of 25 were 
allowed into the arena. 
The measles ban 
affected home and away 
attendence lasting 



through December 8, 
1989. This epidemic 
posed a unique 
challenge for the Husky 
unit. They had to play 
early season games 
without the advantages 
of having home ice. 

The season ended 
sooner than many had 
hoped. Boston 
University overpowered 
N.U. in a tremendous 
Hockey East playoff 
series. Northeastern 
won the first game by 
one goal, but dropped 
the next two. All three 
games were played at 
B.U.'s Walter Brown 
Arena. B.U. went on to 
the hockey version of 
the Final Four. 

The post-season 
portion of the program 
consisted of a season 
review. The Friends of 
N.U. Hockey held their 
annual awards banquet 




88 Winter Sports 




in the Ell Center on 
March 26, 1990. 
Awarded were Michael 
Roberts #17, who 
received the Unsung 
Hero Award, Rookie of 
the Year went to 
freshman Cris Foy #21, 
Most Improved Player 
was presented to Matt 
Saunders #25, Most 
Valuable Player went to 
Jay Schiavo #11, and 
the Broadcaster's 
Award went to Rob 



Cowie #24. Andrew 
May #27, Captain of 
the Huskies, was 
presented the Coach's 
Award for his 
contribution to the 
program. May 
addressed the audience 
in his farewell. 
Departing with him are 
assisant Captains Harry 
Mews #10 and Tom 
Bivona#18. 

Christine A. Hogan 



Winter Sports 89 



7 BEANPOTS IN A ROW !! 



89-90 Women's Hockey Win 20, Lose 5 



SCOREBOARD 



■ N.u: 



-Opponent 



.-"5 -'■ 


/Princeton 


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Wi 



inning their 7th 
Beanpot in a row, the 
Notheastern women's 
hockey team continued 
their dominance of 
Boston hockey. Led by 
Most Valuable Player, 
captain Susie Perkins, 
N.U. nipped Harvard 
3-2 to take home the 
fabled Beanpot, the 
most sought after, and 
honorable prize in 
Boston college hockey. 

Playing with nine 
new freshmen, many 
other programs would 
consider this a 
rebuilding year, but not 
the lady Huskies. 
Besides the Beanpot, 
another Huskie 
highlight was winning 
the Concordia 
Tournament in Canada. 



N.U. also had a 10 
game mid-season 
winning streak. All five 
of the Huskies losses 
came at the hands of 
U.N.H., and 
Providence College.. 
U.N.H. ended the 
team's season with a 9- 
5 playoff drubbing on 
March 3rd. 

Northeastern was led 
by leading scorer Vicki 
Sunohara, who tallied 
44 points in only 20 
games. She netted 27 
goals and assisted on 1 7 
others. M.V.P. Perkins 
had 35 points, 
including 1 8 goals, and 
17 assists. Julie 
Piacentini, Laura 
Schuler, and Wanda 
Collins provided 
additional offensive 
punch. 



In the nets, N.U. 
depended on Mary 
Roberts who won 14 
and lost 5. She had a 
3.01 goals against 
average. Sue Gray 
proved to be an able 
backup, winning all five 
games that she played 
in. She had a sparkling 
.50 goals against 
average, with 2 
shutouts. 

With only 2 
graduating seniors, the 
women's hockey 
program looks to be 
really strong in the 
future. Already having 
won a national 
championship, another 
one could be in the 
future for Don 
Macleod's team. 

Bryan O. Tenney 




Russ Sparkman 



90 Winter Sports 







I.chel Miiiard 



Winter Sports 91 



SCOREBOARD 



;n;u,. 



©pjtoiient 



82' Boston C'oHege . 


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113- Maine - . 


130 


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132. 


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FOURTH IN NEW 
ENGLAND !! 

Greene named Most Valuable Swimmer 



1 he Northeastern 
men's swim team 
finished their season off 
strong, placing fourth in 
their last meet, the New 
England Champion- 
ships. Earning New 
England Championship 
titles were David 
Greene in the 400 yard 
individual medley and 
the 500 yard freestyle, 
and Dorian Lytle in the 
100 yard breath stroke. 
Greene was named the 
Huskies Most Valuable 
Swimmer. 

On the whole the 
Huskies swam well at 
the season finale with 
Matt Carrico, Viktor 
Frengut, Dave 
Mclntire, Eric Finger, 
Jamie Pattillo and 
Brian Duncanson all 
making the finals in 
their respective events. 
The men were led by 



inspirational Head 
Coach Janet Swanson, 
and newly added 
assistants Cindy 
Johnson, and Todd 
Crossett. 

Only one swimmer 
will not be back for the 
Huskies next year, co- 
captain Dave Mclntire. 
Co-captain Peter 
Abdinoor will be 



returning for his senior 
season and the outlook 
for the team's future is 
bright. With Greene 
and other 
underclassmen 
returning, the team is 
determined to remain a 
force in New England 
swimming. 




wk 



; .*SBW*i 



: ^-:. 



fc 




Rachel Minard 




Rachel Minard 



92 Winter Sports 




Michele Adams 



Winter Sports 93 



ECAC CHAMPIONS 

Women's Varsity Swimming & Diving 89-90 



SCOREBOARD 



N.U:' 



Opponent 



129. ■•':. .-UNH ".•;■• ; . 


114 


107 -■■ ■ . ' ~ BU; 'J.-:.} 


■192 


j'ti". •."■': " bc- > ■ .'• 


186 


130: .-' -UMass "... 


1,66 


138 ■;.- Vermont-- - 


97 


'133 '.:'.. • .-Maine- . .-;•■ 


161 


•107 ' Providence ' - 


136 


i$6r :,:. Holy Cross:. ,- 


133 


i-77, . Central Coftnectjcut 


,46. 


EGAC Championships 




M^TPlACE'';.';'^:':^ 




NwEnglaJid Championship 


is 


FourthrPkcc -;> /-," 





A he Huskie women 
swimmers had an 
outstanding season. Led 
by co-captains Cari 
Fleming and Karin 
Salsibury, the team 
captured their third 
consecutive ECAC 
Championship. After a 
slow start in the beginning 
of the season, due to 
many factors, the women 
were able to stick it out 
and come back strong in 
the second half of the 
season. Head Coach Janet 
Swanson was assisted by 
two new coaches, namely 
Todd Crosett, and a 
former Northeastern 
swimmer, Cindy Johnson. 

Highlights of the season 
were the New England 
Championship meet in 
Rhode Island, and the 
ECAC's. The women took 
4th place in the New 
Englands. Dana Kozimor 
once again astonished the 
crowd by capturing first 
place in the one and three 
meter diving events. She 
was awarded "Diver of 
the meet." Sophomore 
swimmer Janet Bishop 
defended her titles in both 
the 100 and 200 butterfly 
events. N.U. was also 
bolstered by an 
outstanding freshmen 
class. Overall, the team 
pulled together to have a 
truly successful meet. 

Two weeks later, the 
Huskies hosted the 



ECAC's. Making a 
strong showing, the 
women defended their 
championship, and 
brought home their 
third straight ECAC 
championship title. 
Individually many 
personal best times 
were earned and an 
enthusiastic women's 
team celebrated the 
closing of a notable 



season. 

The outlook for next 
year's season is very 
positive. With only two 
graduating seniors, and 
a very promising under 
classmen squad, the 
women Huskies 
definetely will be a 
team to follow! 

Swimmer Dale 
Burkhardt 




Mary Lebleboojian 



94 Winter Sports 








iss Sparkman 



Winter Sports 95 



IMPRESSIVE!! 

Records Shattered by Gymnastic's Team 



SCOREBOARD 



,; t T>*AK';;'v;;^;j 



Opponents 



• - «0.4-5 .^Ufeftft -170.65 

- , .173.0 - ;- Springgeld : '" 168:4 

;. 180;9 -' UPrtt ■'■'■ • 1 79.2 

.'.' --17»:85 ■ ;/ UVermprtV '■■"': 176-8'. 

1*1.25 ' .'. Brown", 173.6,; 

. 'VC Santa' Barbara 172.75 

48:1.85 '■" GWJJ- 180.05, 

: - * - .'•JfMU * -' 177.10, 

" ' WCSlL f7t 8 

1 832 r William, &'Mary 1-8 U15-, . 

•' ■•'• ' .' : : •-. ,Y Radford 171 25 

■1'8t,95 , Cornel - '-- 171-.7' 

•■', 181.05. UMass ' ,182.05. 

■"-. 183 15 • BerWfty 1 ■ '- ■ 1«3.3 

/> v --->::;. ; ^^mH^r. :.m.2S 

■;..m\.\ ,-: URI ",' 176.-9S 

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•■- ,l«r^ r .' --Yalit: -.-. .' 172.35.. 
■■•.' :T >8-3UV'"V- •:'■•■■. U-Mass.- ■ .'- 186:85,. 
, Tertple . 18L45- 
^■',"..l*s£6 •' £JC4C'5 .2nd Place - 
'.'■'.; 1 &i ..9;75 : ■ ;; .;..JyG^^.;. : ,;4tn Place' 
.- /• -'.'v- ;'; ; ; Regiohals' : . ■;,••.•;. : a-v 



The 1989-90 gymnastics 
season was a year of growth 
and accomplishment. The 
schedule of meets was 
demanding and the season 
long, but very successful. 
The season average of 183.5 
was an improvement of 2 
points over last years 
average and high enough to 
capture a berth at the 
NCAA Regional 
Championships held at Ohio 
State. Going in the 6th seed, 
the women Huskies moved 
up 2 spots to finish in 4th 
place. 

Northeastern hosted the 
ECAC championships at 
Matthews Arena, and posted 
a 185.6 to finish 2nd behind 
Towson State, a team that 
later went on to the 
National Championships. 
Individuals on the team also 
did well in post season 
competition. Kathy 
McCarthy and Rochelle 
Perry placed 3rd and 4th in 
the all around at the 



ECAC's. They set records 
for high all around scores. 

Impressive places at the 
ECAC's were numerous. 
Rochelle Perry — first on 
floor with an ECAC 
record of 9.7, vault — 
Kathy Blake 2nd, Kathy 
McCarthy 4th, Rochelle 
Perry 5th. Beam — Kathy 
McCarthy and Kathy 
Rennie 6th. Bars — 
Rochelle Perry and Kathy 
McCarthy 4th. Rochelle 
Perry placed 2nd at the 
NCAA regionals in the 
floor exercise with a 9.6, 
barely missing qualifying 
for nationals by .025. 
Also, Jennifer Bendett 
placed 5th on the vault at 
the regionals. 

The dual meet record 
of 1 5-5 saw excellent wins 
over William & Mary, 
Pittsburgh, and George 
Washington, and 
extremely close losses 
against UMass, and 
UNH. The team came 



back to beat UNH twice 
in championship meets. 

Rochelle Perry was 
chosen ECAC gymnast of 
the week in January for 
successfully performing a 
double back sommersault 
in her floor routine. 

The team was a strong 
group of 1 5 individuals. 
Everyone got a chance to 
see some competition 
during the season, and all 
offered the valuable 
support and 

encouragement necessary 
throughout the year for a 
successful season. Vault 
standouts for the year 
with the highest averages 
were Kathy Blake, Kathy 
McCarthy, Jennifer 
Bendett and Rochelle 
Perry. Those with the 
highest averages on bars 
were McCarthy, Perry, 
Bendett and Judy Siddell. 
Beam saw Debi 
Neumann, Julie Linkous, 
Kathy Rennie as well as 




Rachel Minard 



96 Winter Sports 




ichel Minard 

SiddeU & McCarthy 
posting the most points 
throughout the season. 
Floor standouts were 
Perry, Neumann, Blake 
and McCarthy. Rounding 
out the squad and adding 
depth to each event were 
Stephanie Farrar and 
Lynn Guerra on vault, 
Colleen Foley and Chrissy 
Codey on floor, Andrea 
Golembeski, Julie 
McConville and Kristen 
Pauison on bars and 



vault. 

In addition to excelling 
in the gym 9 out of the 1 5 
team members have grade 
point averages over 3.0. 
Farrar, Neumann, and 
Perry were Academic All 
Americans for the last two 
years. 

Gymnastics Coach Holly 
Szabo 



Rachel Minard 






New Gymnastics Records 


EVENT 


PLACEATHLETE 


SCORE 


Vault 


Home 


Kathy 


9.65 




& 


Blake 






Away 






Beam 


Home 


Debi 
Neumann 


9.45 


Floor 


Home 


Rochelle 
Perry 


9.7 


Floor 


Away 


Rochelle 
Perry 


9.6 


Bars 


Home 


Judy 
Siddell 


9.55 


All 


Home 


Kathy 


37.5 


Around 




McCarthy 




All 


Away 


Rochelle 


37.3 


Around 




Perry 






Rachel Minard 



Winter Sports 97 



HUSKIES HAVE TOUGH 
LUCK 

Team enjoys success but misses playoffs 



SCOREBOARD 



'•ND 



■■-;' -p- 

■-.-■'■ T" 

■■ iV 
; ■ ■■,■ 3-'- 

■?;;--.n# 



Opponent 



■ ;><4 ' 
V4>-- 



St Thomas , 

'-'• -Fla. AH: ':'■.. 
Fla. Ml- 

^•Boc&t Raton ■' , 

•'; Villanova. .-.-■ 
, AirForce ':'■ 

„' ;, Bowdoin ';<■'-■ 
. H/Of Miainf 
■;,-',. Air Force' ■';■■■ 
:. fylerclieni Ma. 
;4' fiajfyard'-. - - 
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.;::v ,: 'Brbwti-' ;■;'- ' 
• Hartford , 
■ --"Hartford:" I 
''■'.' '.sflartfojxi'. ■ "■■ 
; r Bb^i6iS Cpllege 

' ;■ Darttaouffi:.-.: , 



'44' *, Vermont 

U . V?tm u 

' on« ; 

^ i > ollege 




,.',_■ ;■":. '^■:'.'-,,<;;;>";'- i ; . J ?:.' v;.-'. ,. -'V. 



1 he dream of a bid to 
the regional playoffs fell 
apart for the Northeastern 
baseball team after two 
straight weekends of 
losing matchups with the 
elite of the ECAC. 

Central Connecticut 
lost the first game of its 
series with N.U., then 
came back for wins in the 
next two. The victories 
gave CC what turned out 
to be second place, and a 
playoff berth in the 
ECAC's. 

The series against 
Maine was one of the best 
ever. All three games 
came down to Maine's 
last at bat, with Maine 
taking two out of three, 
and first place in the 
conference. 

The opportunity for a 
win presented itself to the 
Huskies in all three games 
of the series, only to have 
Maine steal two. "I have 
to say it was probably the 
best and worst of times," 
said Coach Neil McPhee. 
"The best because no one 
has ever done what we've 
done. To get in the 
position to win was very 
hard. They were 
heartbreaking losses. The 
team easily could have 
won the ECAC's and 
three games over the most 
dominating team in the 
conference over the past 
twelve years. It was an 
excruciatingly 
disappointing weekend." 

Number-wise, the 



Huskies had a great 
season. N.U. compiled 
a 26-20 record, 
achieving the important 
20 win goal. At the 
plate, the Huskies 
ripped the cover off the 
ball, hitting an 
astronomical .302. Tim 
Scannell led the charge 
with a .344 average. 
Four other diamond 
dawgs hit over .300. 
Player of the year Peter 
Charpentier played in 
all 46 games, and was 
fifth in team batting 
with a .319 average. He 
also had 5 home runs, 
30 R.B.I.'s, 28 walks, 
and 15 steals. 



The pitching staff 
also did well, with a 
4.65 E.R.A.. The staff 
threw 25 complete 
games. Brian Hillard 
ledthestaffwitha3.09 
E.R.A.. He was 
followed by Mike 
Maguire, who led the 
team with 66.1 innings 
pitched. The relief 
corps was led by Steve 
Santucci, who pitched 
in eleven games, 
including one start. He 
had two saves. Dave 
Barnard put together a 
3.53 E.R.A. and a 4-0 
record. 

Jason Lefferts, 
Northeastern News 




98 Spring Sports 




vll Photos by Michele Adams 



Spring Sports 99 



SCOREBOARD 



MEN'S CREW 



Varsity J 989 Results 
Dual Races: 

Ariett Cup (BU & MIT) 
. Brown University '.-• 

Yale & Rutgers . 
. Srnith.Cup (Harvard) . 

Burke Cup (0. Perm) 

Regattas: 
: Head of The Connecticut 

Head, of The Charles' 
- Readwood Shores California 
,. Eastern" Sprints ."J -.'..'• ■ -''.- ;_'. 

Intercollegiate Rowing. 

Association. Championships 
. Natioiial Coilege Rowiri'g •' • 
■ ChantpionslttpS' ; -.' . ..'.'.-. 
' " _. Varsity 199Q;Resuits / 
> Dual Races: 

. Brown-University • ••-: 

;ArlettCup,(eU & MIT) ''; '• . 

Yale &' Rutgers '■ 
;BufJ<eCup'(U-. Penn) • ■• .' 

■SmithCup (Harvard)' 
. Regattas: 

Head.of The Connecticut. . 

H LofTheCh rle 

-Eastern' Sprints 
..IntercoHegate Rowing , '. ■ 

l> til < ' Jli I I 111! S 



NU 
1st 
1st. 

2nd 
1st 

2nd: 

NU 
1st 
5th-. 

3rd- 
5th 

3rd 

3rd 



NU " 

Znd 
1st 
•1st: 

2nd 

2nd 

NU. 
1st-, 
6th- 
4th-'. 
Sth.- 
9 th,', 



The 1989 & 1990 Rowing Seasons 




Sports Graphics 



1 he 1989 Varsity Crew had a 
tremendous season largely due 
to the contributions of Tim 
Lenhard, Pat Manning, Mike 
Porterfield, Brian Eatough, and 
Al Wells. These seniors led the 
Husky Big Boat to a number 3 
ranking in the country. Along 
the way, they racked up a 6-2 
dual race record, a long 
awaited victory over the 
Harvard crimson, and bronze 
medals at the IRA's and 
National Championships. 

"The victory over Harvard ", 
boasted 7-man Pat Manning, 
". . . was especially sweet. 
We've been chasing them for a 
long time and it was nice to 
finally burst their bubble and 
knock them off the top." The 
win over Harvard was the first 
ever for rowers in the Varsity 
event and spoiled (25 years) 
their unbeaten streak. 

Later in June, Northeastern 
was nipped by Harvard & 
Washington at the National 
Collegiate Championships in 
Cincinatti. After Nationals, 
Varsity cox Tim "The Dog" 
Lenhard barked, "We were 
hungry for revenge after the 
IRA's and we got it on Penn 
and Wisco with a great sprint 
here, but Harvard held us off 
and Washington surprised us in 
the far lane. This crew was 
unheralded all season long and 
surprised a lot of people, even 
myself." 

The Junior Varsity had an 
excellent season with senior 
stroke Rich Schroeder and 
others surprised many with a 
great season and a bronze 
medal at the Eastern Sprints. 

Pat Manning & Mike 
Porterfield went on to rowings 
highest level last summer by 
being selected to represent the 
US at the World 
Championships in Bled, 
Yugoslavia, in the heavyweight 
eight event. Tim Lenhard, 
joined by fellow Varsity 
oarsman Chris Fibbi, Ransom 
Duncan, and former Husky 



t ll 'i W tii V l n M/...... . M m iM lin .i V ,,, i m i Hunt i tt i i K l f ,i,. ' ..i ■■ , . . I I n lWl ■ 




K Porterfield 




rowers Jeff McLaughlin and 
Ron Korb were selected to 
represent Northeastern at 
the 150th Royal Henly 
Regatta in England. 

The 1990 Crew season 
was one in which the team 
did not meet their high 
expectations, after all, 
standards were set very high 
after a strong '89 season. 

Transfers Marco Banivic, 
a sculler from the 
Yugoslavian junior team, 
and Craig Wiggington from 
Purdue University and Pre 
Elite camp provided great 
optimism for the upcoming 
season, along with the 
opening of the new 
boathouse. It seemed 
however that coach 
Congram and the rowers 
could never get that 
combination that clicked 
together. Many people were 
moved around this year with 
seniors Ransom Duncan and 
co-captain Tom Calahan as 



Jeff Goodman 
staples in the Varsity. Other 
seniors; co-captain Chris 
Fibbi, Jay Brooks, and cox 
Amy-Beth Bolesky had 
considerable stays in the 
Husky Big Boat. Seniors 
Alex Castro and Jeff 
Goodman had good seasons 
as well, but the impressive 
improvement in senior 
Michael Hoefer saw him 
move up to the JV and grab 
that six seat he so wanted 
and deserved. 

The most impressive 
performance of the season 
however was seen at the 
IRA's by the Freshman 
Eight (silver medal) and 
most of all by Kevin 
Hogan's never say die 
Freshman four with 
coxswain (gold medal) who 
made it to Syracuse by way 
of alumni donations and t- 
shirt sales. 

Jeffrey Goodman 
Patrick Manning 









100 Spring Sports 




eff Goodman 




;ff Goodman 



< The Varsity Eight is 
awarded the Arlett cup 
after they crossed the 
line an astounding 1 7 
seconds ahead of BU 
and MIT. 1990 marked 
the third consecutive 
year the Huskies took 
home the cup named 
after Northeastern's 
first crew coach, Ernie 
Arlett. 




ff Goodman 



Jeff Goodman 



Spring Sports 101 



WOMEN'S CREW 

A New Coach, A New Attitude, A Bright Future! 



SCOREBOARD 



Varsity 1988-89 Results 



Dual Races: 


■ NU :'••" ■ 


UNHantf 


2nd :.'-y. 


Dartmouth 




Orange Cup 


3rd 


(Syracuse & U. of 


Perm) 




UNH and Smith 


2nd 


Smitft Cup (RU &2nd 


WIT), 




Rutgers and MT, 


1st - 


HTolybke . ' ; 




Reggatas: 




HeadofThe; 


1 9th ^ ; 


Charles^ .'. 




Eastern. Sprints 


10th ) : ' 


Varsity -1.9.89-90 Results 


'Dltkl Races; 


NU ■ 


Radcliff' • 


2nd'. • ■ 


UNH'ancf - • 


■ [st \ v 


. Dartmouth / 




Glrang&Cup ' . '', 


1st 


(Syracuse &U- of. 


Perm)' ".." •„. .."..'• 




' Smith. College : "■' 


1st V 


.Smith Cub (B.l), 


2nd';y.:- :",,-,:• 


mit^C: ':■■'':>"■■ 




Rutgers ■:<■■•■■..' 


;.ist- " 


RetggDelasi 

HeadofThe ' 


19th . 


;CMr3es.:^- ',-• 




Eaiste.rri 1 Springs.' 


-6trt-5:f v V. . •'■' 


VVorhfia^.Col(egiale Rising V 


• ^Championships ■-..".. .••;.■"'.•' 


■■■': - / 3rd (in 4 with co*} 



1989 was the start of a new 
era for women's rowing at 
Northeastern. Along with their 
new coach Carrie Graves, the 
Lady Huskies worked harder 
then ever before, anticipating 
the positive results that layed 
ahead of them in the Spring. 

"The Crew had its ups and 
downs all season long", said 
senior Yvonne Widener. ". . . 
Beating BU at the Sprints was 
a great way to end the year as 
seniors, for Kristen Templeton 
and myself." 

The overall performance of 
the squad seemed to improve 
with every practice. The 
Freshman eight began 
practicing with the Varsity and 
JV boats, pressuring them 
every day. The Freshmen had 
an amazing season finishing 
5th in the Grand Final at the 
Eastern Sprints, thereby 
becoming the first 
Northeastern women's eight 
invited to the Women's 
Collegiate Rowing 
Championships in Wisconsin. 
They placed a very respectable 
5th among the fastest 



Freshmen crews in the 
country. 

With the fine performance 
of the Freshmen in '89 and 
only losing two seniors out 
of the Varsity eight, the '90 
season looked brighter than 
none other before. 

From their first dual race 
ever against Radcliff, to a 
first ever appearance in the 
Grand Finals by a 
Northeastern Varsity crew, 
the oarswomen of NU raced 
with an intensity never seen 
before by the Black, Red, 
and White. 

The JV entered the 
Sprints, coxed by senior 
Stephanie Tan, with a 7-2 
record expecting big results, 
yet finishing a distant 10th 
overall. "The Sprints were 
disappointing to NU, but 
coming out of the new 
boathouse this spring gave 
us the confidence that we 
could win every race," said 
Chris Rizzo, ". . . and we 
almost did." 

The Varsity had an 
identical 7-2 dual race 



record including outstanding 
victory against Penn and 
Syracuse in the Orange Cup 
race. At the Eastern Sprints 
the Varsity, led by seniors 
Cathy McHenry (7 seat) and 
coxwain Liz Cantwell, 
finished sixth making the 
Grand finals for the first 
time in the university's 
history. "Beating BU at the 
'89 Sprints was a turning 
point for us", said 2 seat 
Sonya Bogars. "Making the 
finals this year was awesome 
though, we were all happy 
for each other and for Carrie 
(Graves), look out for '91". 
The Lady Huskies made 
their first ever trip to 
nationals in the varsity 
event. Bow Heather 
Madigan, Bonie Korb, Cathy 
McHenry, Stroke Andrea 
McPherson, and Cox Liz 
Cantwell placed third in the 
Varsity 4 with coxwain 
event. 

Jeffrey Goodman 

Sonya Bogars 

Chris Rizzo 




JeffGoodmai 



102 Spring Sports 



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achael Minard 


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— m&M 




- JV 




Jeff Goodman 



Top The 1988 Championship eight 

fighting off Radcliff in the Head of 

the Charles. 

Above The 1989 Junior Varsity eight 

prepares to launch for their final 

race of the season at the Eastern 

Sprints. 

Top & Beside Left The 1990 Varsity 

eight heads to victory against 

Syracuse and U Penn in the Orange 

Cup. 



achael Minard 



Spring Sports 103 



SCOREBOARD 



Date 



Meet 



April 7 vs. Harvard, ." 
April 14 , 'NA.jG.'i'' . 
•April 21. vs. -Brown, 0, 
' ' . " - Mass., S Conn, 
April 29 . ' ■■ ".G.B.-C's ' 
: May 11-12 • New '•• 

■ Englaiidsi .. 



J.fst 

1st 

2nd 

' 1st 
2nd 



A THROWER LIKE NO 
OTHER !! 

N.U. Seizes NAC, GBC crowns, 2nd in New 
England 



N« 



I o doubt about it, 
Tom Allen was simply 
the best javelin thrower 
in our part of the 
country. Consecutive 
New England 
Championships in 1987, 
1988, 1989, and 1990. 
Consecutive meet 
records each year he 
threw; 1987— 199 feet ( 
old javelin), 1988 
207' 10", 1989 — 
210'9", and 1990 — 
219'3". Also, excellent 
4th, 6th, 4th, and 4th 
place finishes in the 
IC4A's, including a 
personal record throw of 
22 l'l" feet in his last 
throw ever for N.U.. As 
determined an athlete as 
you will ever meet. 

Hailing from New 
Hampshire, Allen 
constantly fought elbow 
pain, which resulted 
from throwing the 



javelin. So discomforting 
at times, Allen 
contemplated other 
pursuits. However, he 
refused to let his elbow 
deter him from 
competing, and he threw 
through the pain. Lauds 
Coach Mark Lech, "Tom 
Allen was a dream to 
work with. He is the type 
of athlete you always 
hope to get. He was 
dedicated, an extremely 
hard worker, and a tough 
as nails competition" 
Allen says it all with one 
statement, "It was an 
honor to compete for 
Northeastern." 

Allen led the Men's 
outdoor track team to 
Greater Boston, and 
North Atlantic 
Championships in the 
spring of 1990. The 
squad again finished 
second behind 
Dartmouth in the New 



England Championships. 

Allen was supported 
by an able crew, 
including fellow Greater 
Boston Champions Scott 
Davies (shot put), 
Tyrone Muse (triple 
jump), Anders Halverson 
(hammer throw), Bryan 
Tenney (10,000 meter 
run), Bruno Joline (100 
meters), Charlie McCrea 
(high hurdles), and 
freshman Steve Martin 
in the high jump. 

N.U.'s main 
competition at the 
G.B.C.'s came from 
Harvard, whom the 
Huskies had narrowly 
defeated in an earlier 
season dual meet. 
Grabbing 90 points, 
N.U. brought the 
Greater Boston 
Championship Crown 
(GBC) back to 
Huntington Avenue after 
a one year hiatus. 




Michele Adams 



104 Spring Sports 




uss Sparkman 



Harvard earned 80 
points, and M.I.T. 65. "I 
was real pleased with the 
way people competed," 
says Coach Lech. 

On May 11th, and 
May 12th, N.U. once 
again succumbed to 
favored Dartmouth, who 
won the New England 
title for the 3rd year in a 
row. Winning the meet 
by 40 points, Dartmouth 
has set the standard for 
excellence in track and 
field and cross country 
running the past 3 years. 
N.U. was not helped by 
the fact that star sprinter 
Bruno Joline was 
hampered by a sore 
hamstring (he failed to 
score any points), and 
sure fire point scorers 
Chris Bianchi, Andy 



Hirsh, Eric Nedua, and 
Mike Stallings were 
either hurt, or red 
shirting. N.U. did win 
the New England 
Championship our 
freshman and 
sophomore years at the 
school in 1986, and 
1987. 

Piling up the points 
for the 2nd place at the 
New Englands were 
Allen, Muse (2nd in 
triple jump), Craig 
Spence (2nd in 400 
meter), Tenney ( 3rd in 
10,000 meter run), 
McCrea ( 3rd high 
hurdles), Martin (4th 
high jump), Paul Kortick 
( 4th hammer throw) and 
the 4x100 meter relay 
team (2nd). 

Bryan O. Tenney 



Russ Sparkman 



Spring Sports 105 



Woman Trackster Finishes a Champion 




►Sprinter Christine Corr from Taunton 
High School in Taunton, MA finished her 
career as a New England Champion. 
Winning the 1 990 outdoor track & field 
100 meter dash in a school record of 12.19 
seconds, Corr tasted that fleeting 
experience of being a champion. She 



remarks, "It was a great feeling. I felt very 
satisfied for accomplishing many of the 
goals that I set out to achieve." 

Corr also captured New England outdoor 
titles in 1989 in the 100 and 200 meter 
dashes. She began to realize she had some 
talent as a young girl when she used to beat 
boys at track meets. She took that talent 
along with a hard work ethic on to become 
a state champion in high school. This got 
her a full scholarship to N.U., and she 
rewarded the Huskie women with the 1989 
and 1 990 New England Championships. 

For her efforts and leadership abilities, 
Corr was the captain of the team, and 
named most valuable trackster. Corr will be 
getting away from sprinting and comments, 
"Running has been a big part of my life. 
But now it's in the past. I have to move on. 
Someday however, I would love to coach." 
A criminal justice major, her future plans 
upon graduation are undecided. 

Bryan O. Tenney 




Patrick F. Manning Jr. 

A Gold Medal Performer On The Water And In The Classroom 



w, 



hen Pat Manning arrived to 
Northeastern, by way of Hyde Park NY, he 
saw nothing but the vast opportunities that 
the University and the city of Boston had 
to offer. 

At FDR High School Pat excelled on the 
water, on the Gridiron, and in the 
classroom. 

When Pat hit the banks of the Charles 
river it was apparent that he was a 
determined athlete who despised nothing 
more then defeat. This attitude gave him a 
high level of achievement which culminated 
in his being awarded the Parker Memorial 
reward, given to the most outstanding 
freshman oarsman. 

Sophomore year, varsity coach Buzz 
Congram placed Pat in the Varsity boat. 
"Pat was always a good athlete and 
oarsman," said Congram, ". . . but in his 
senior year he made a determined effort to 
be the best that he could be, which 
culminated into his selection to the national 
team." 

With a gold medal in the coxed four at 
National Collegiate Rowing Association 
Championships (1987), Pat was ready for 
1988. The Huskies poured it on, placing 
third at the Eastern Sprints and were ready 
for the Intercollegiate Rowing Association 
Championships in Syracuse. This was the 
dreaded Liverpool High course that Pat 
feared from high school. The MAD DOGS 
heroicly held off Brown in the sprint and 



NU claimed its first ever IRA Varsity Eight 
Championship. The Nationals in Cincinatti 
was next. In a small field, the six fastest 
crews in the nation, Northeastern laid down 
their famous sprint, passing two crews in 
the final 400 meters coming only 1.2 
seconds behind Harvard. 

In his senior year, the Huskies took their 
revenge. NU finished almost one length 
ahead of Harvard. This time NU went 
home with the shirts. The crew placed fifth 
at the Eastern Sprints, third at the IRA's, 
and third at the Nationals. Pat was awarded 
the "Class of 1951 Award" as the Most 
Valuable Oarsman. 

With collegiate rowing behind him, Pat 
stayed in Cincinatti with the Pre-Elite 
team. He and fellow Huskie, Mike 
Porterfield, made the eight and won the 
right to represent the United States in Bled, 
Yugoslavia at the World Rowing 
Championships. This crew, unexperienced 
in international competition, placed fourth, 
just .04 of a second behind the USSR's 
bronze medal 1988 Olympic eight. 

Pat is presently rowing for the Boston 
Rowing Center in anticipation of 1 990 
national team selection and the Goodwill 
Games in July. 

Pat's rowing achievements are only 
surpassed by his academic achievements. 
He entered Northeastern with two 
scholarships, academic and athletic. Pat 
was a recipient of the Carl S. Ell Scholor 
award. He is a member of Beta Gamma 



Sigma, the business school honor society, 
and Phi Kappa Phi, the National Honor 
Society of Business Administration. He was 
awarded the Sears B. Condit Honor award, 
given to the top graduating seniors in each 
school. Pat graduated summa cum laude 
with a 3.8 GPA. 

What Pat Manning should be best known 
for though, is as a man truly dedicated to 
the pursuit of excellence, he always does 
what it takes to do the best. Pat, your 
chicken wings have taken you far. 

Jeffrey Goodman 




Russ Sparkman 



106 Sports 



Woman Goalie Fends Off Opposition 




Ke 



telly Dyer, a management-marketing 
major in the business school, led the 
Northeastern women's hockey team on a 
steady progression of success that 
culminated in a national championship. In 
1987-88, the woman Huskies won their first 
ever E.C.A.C. Championship. N.U. went 
from third's in 1983-84, and 1984-85, to 
second's upon Dyer's arrival in 1985-86, 
and 1986-87, and finally to E.C.A.C. 
champions in 1987-88 and 1988-89. 

The '87-'88 championship team went 
undefeated at 26-0. It took the opposition 
49 tries before they could defeat N.U. as 



the team built a 48 game win streak over 
the span of a few years. "It was nice to be 
on the team that finally broke the ice," says 
Dyer. She attributed the program's 
continued improvement to Coach Don 
MacCleod's thorough efforts in recruiting, 
and his tactical plans of attack on the ice. 

N.U. women's hockey would not have 
enjoyed the many triumphs without Kelly 
Dyer. Holder of numerous N.U. school 
goaltending records, she began as a figure 
skater as a kid, but quickly switched to 
hockey. She became the first woman to play 
Division 1 schoolboy hockey when she 
donned the goalie pads for Acton- 
Boxborough high school in Massachusetts. 
Not getting to play much in high school 
(Tom Barrasso, presently an N.H.L. 
goaltender, was the 1 st string goalie), Dyer 
began to see her dream come to fruition 
when she landed at N.U. in the fall of 1985. 
Since then the rest is history. Outstanding 
accomplishments include M.V.P. honors 
for Northeastern for both the 1988 and 
1989 seasons, M.V.P. of the World Games 
in 1990, M.V.P. for Team U.S.A., M.V.P. 
for Team U.S.A. in the final game, and co- 
captain for N.U. in 1989. 

After getting off to a poor academic start 
her first two years at N.U., Dyer made the 
Dean 's list eight consecutive times over her 
last three years. She received a 3.7 G.P.A. 



in her last quarter at Northeastern. 

Dyer claims, "Being on a team really 
gives you a feeling of belonging. The 
records I set, and the success we enjoyed is 
a reflection of the team. Other graduating 
seniors who I played with include co- 
captain defenseman Donna Lynn Rosa, 
right wing Fi Rice, center Christine 
Fitzgerald, and defenseman Ruth 
Rosenthal. Each one of these people had 
different characteristics. Donna Lynn was a 
gifted individual, Fi was a tireless worker, 
Christine had a more laid back comical 
attitude, and Ruth while not playing much, 
provided us with support. The five of us 
kind of meshed together and we were the 
leaders of the team." 

Dyer will be staying in the Boston area 
and is looking into grad school, possibly in 
recreation management. She is also hopeful 
of continuing to play for Team U.S.A.. 
Dyer summarizes, "N.U. has been an 
excellent opportunity for me. I've enjoyed 
it very much. I've had great co-op jobs. The 
only thing I want to add is to me it seemed 
like 75% of the school didn't know the 
women's hockey team exists. The athletic 
department wouldn't even have to spend 
much money to let people know, and get 
our sport more publicity." 

Bryan O. Tenney 



Robertson and Sticinski 

N.U. Linemen Stick Together Through Thick and Thin 



k3enior offensive lineman Andy 
Robertson and defensive lineman Kris 
Sticinski were roomates for four years at 
Northeastern and have developed a close 
relationship both on and off the football 
field. "We've been through hell together, 
but we always kept each other going," 
claims Sticinski. "We are really close. I 
have developed a close relationship with 
Andy's family." " We get in fights 
sometimes, but we always have made up, 
says Robertson. 

Robertson, from Bishop Feehan high 
school in Massachusetts, and Sticinski, 
from St. Mark's in Newark, Delaware 
enjoyed many good times as friendships 
were developed, and memories were made, 
but they also endured several seasons in 
which the team struggled. However, 
Robertson, winning All New England 
linemen honors, and Sticinski, the best 
defensive lineman on the team never quit. 
Says Sticinski, "We always gave 1 00%. You 
always have to look in the mirror." Adds 
Robertson, "If you ain't strong as a person, 
someone is going to kick your butt. You 
have to have personal drive." 

"I don't think Northeastern commits 
itself enough," states Robertson. "The 
school doesn't provide transportation, 
doesn't advertise enough, and generally 
doesn't play it up enough. You can get 



people to Parsons Field if you want to. Our 
game at Harvard a few years ago was 
packed. Buses were provided as 
transportation. Also, I think our coaches 
take a lot of flak. I just think people don't 
know what they are talking about. Coach 
Pawlak is a good man. I think he does a 
good job with what he has to work with." 




Northeastern definitely does not have 
enough school spirit and the football team 
is a prime example. Comments Sticinski, 
"On an elevator, we will be all banged up 
or on crutches and someone will say, 'Did 
you win yesterday?'" Remembers an angry 
Robertson, "One Sunday afternoon a player 
on the football team was walking out of 
Speare Hall and a Northeastern police 
officer says, 'You guys lost again yesterday. 
You suck.' Continues Robertson, President 
Curry is a winner. He wrote a letter to 
Coach Pawlak about the team. Getting 
involved that little means a lot. The guys 
don't get as much respect as they should." 

Robertson, an economics major, and 
Sticinski, a mechanical engineer, have 
secured good jobs after graduation. 
Sticinski will work with G.E. and 
Robertson will be a financial planner for 
National Life of Vermont. "I wish I could 
keep playing but injuries were starting to 
get bad," says Robertson. "I have a bad 
back, one of my vertebra is virtually gone. I 
also have a bad achilles tendon." The 
biggest thing I will miss is the national 
anthem," reminisces Sticinski. "Standing 
on the field with your helmut in your hand 
listening to that was just an intense 
feeling." Concludes Robertson, "I like the 
people I've met. I'll take a group of N.U. 
people anywhere. 

Bryan O. Tenney 



Sports 107 



IT CAN BE DONE !! 

Athletic Achievement in combination with Academic 

Excellence 



V^ombining 6 New Englanders, with a 
New Jerseyite, the 1988 Northeastern 
Men's Varsity Cross Country Team 
proved that having dreams, and attaining 
them, can be accomplished. Whether it be 
on the cross country golf course, or in the 
classroom, this group of men set goals, 
and pursued them tenaciously. 

Competing in 3 sports a year — cross 
country running in the fall, indoor track 
and field in the winter, and outdoor track 
and field in 
the spring — 
distance run- 
ners run 
around 25 
races a year 
for North- 
eastern. 
Whatever en- 
deaver the 
varsity of 
1988 delved 
into, success 
was not far 
behind. 

Academi- 
cally, the list 
reads like an 
honor roll. 

Senior Rick Black, major physical ther- 
apy, minor psychology, graduated with 
honors, cumulative grade point average 
3.48. Rick won the the GALLAGHER 
AWARD which is given annually to one 
senior based on athletics, academics, and 
community service. Senior Bryan O. Ten- 
ney, dual major in accounting and fi- 
nance, graduated with honors, cum 3.33. 
Junior Mike Cotugno, major pharmacy, 
cum 3.6. Middler Dino Dibiaso, major 
computer science, minor engineering, 
cum 3.63. Middler Matt Crook, major 
history, cum 3.0. Dibiaso, Black, and 
Cotugno have all received straight 4.0's at 
various points over their academic careers 
at N.U.. 

These student athletes prove that par- 
ticipating in college athletics, and achiev- 




ing not satisfactory, but outstanding 
grades can be accomplished. Com- 
ments honor society member Mike 
Cotugno, "It requires iron discipline. 
Running a grueling track workout, or 
1 3 or 14 miles in a day, takes a physical 
toll on you. When it's time to hit the 
books, your energy level is sapped. You 
are constantly battling fatigue and wea- 
riness." 
The varsity team that qualified for 
the Division 
1 National 
College Cross 
Country 
Champion- 
ships in 1988 
at Iowa State 
University 
was led by 
Bradford 
Schlapak, and 
the surprising 
Chris Bi- 
a n c h i . 
Schlapak, 
now a profes- 
sional runner 
for New Bal- 
ance, earned 
Division 1 All 
American honors that fall. He followed 
that up with All American honors that 
winter, and spring, in indoor and out- 
door track. Running 1 5 miles a day to 
get into racing shape, Schlapak is the 
2nd fastest man ever born in Massa- 
chusetts in the mile run. Schlapak broke 
the 4:00 minute mile barrier in the 
spring of 1989 with a 3:59. Barring in- 
jury, Schlapak will be a major force in 
American running in the 1990's. The 
Barcelona Olympics in Spain in 1992 
are not out of his realm. 

Junior Chris Bianchi, from 
Hopedale, Mass., ran as second man in 
7 of the 9 races that fall. Not recruited 
by a single college coach, Bianchi was 
on a mission the entire season and was 
named to the All IC4A, All New Eng- 



108 Sports 



land, All North Atlantic, and All Great- 
er Boston Cross Country Teams. In the 
spring of 1988, Bianchi and Tenney 
decided to take the team to the national 
cross country championships in the fall. 
"It was a dream we had", says Bianchi. 
"It started to formulate in our heads at 
the conclusion of spring track in 1988. 
We knew we had the makings of a de- 
cent team. Northeastern hadn't qual- 
ified for the nationals since 1985, when 
they finished 10th. We just decided 
nothing was going to prevent us from 
going. We felt with a little bit of luck, 
and a lot of hard work, we could do it." 

Bianchi and Tenney set out that sum- 
mer by running 9 to 1 7 miles a day, and 
lifting weights 4 to 5 times a week. They 
were joined by talented state high 
school champions Rick Black, and Matt 
Crook. Both scholarship athletes, these 
two were the only runners on the var- 
sity who had been recruited out of high 
school. Adding returning # 1 runner 
Schlapak, and with Dibiaso, and 
Cotongo providing depth, 1st year 
coach Mark Lech had a determined 
group of harriers to work with. 

In September of 1988 the team was 
demoralized by Providence College in 
an early season race at UNH. Doubts 
began to creep in. "We got hammered 
in that race, and we began to wonder if 
we were as good as we thought we 
were," remembers Dibiaso. 
"Providence goes overseas and recruits 
elite Irish distance runners. They are 
always extremely tough to beat, but 
there was no excuse for how poorly we 
ran that day." 

However, the team began to improve 
in October, and won the Greater Bos- 
ton Championships, something an 
N.U. cross country squad had not done 
since the mid 1970's. "Winning that 
race was great," says Bianchi. " Coach- 
es from other teams were shocked by 
the improvement we made from 1987 
to 1988. This lack of respect was a mo- 
tivating factor for us." 

The team then traveled to Buffalo, N. 
Y. where they won the North Atlantic 
Championships by 40 points. They 
dominated. There were 10 teams in the 
race and our guys finished 1, 2, 4, 6, 8 
and 11. During the race, a cold rain 
pelted down. It had been raining all 
week. At the one mile mark, all the 
runners skidded across a muddy base- 
ball diamond and got covered with mud 
from head to toe. The team was out in 



some park way up on the United States 
border, completely frozen, drenched and 
filthy. But also completly happy. The 
team began to realize how good it could 
be that day. 

The harriers then faced Providence 
College again in the New England Cham- 
pionships. This time the Huskies gave 
them quite a scare, leading 3 miles into 
the race. However, they caught us at the 
end and held on. "Placing 2nd at the New 
Englands gave us a quite a bit of con- 
fidence heading to the IC4A's," com- 
ments Cotugno. 

At the IC4A's in a painful struggle, the 
team did what it had set out to do, by 
qualifying for nationals as the 3rd team 
from New England. The Huskies finished 
5th overall in a 70 team field behind a 4th 
place finish from Schlapak, and a 23rd 
from Bianchi. A 36th from Black, 67th 
from Crook , and a 95th from myself was 
enough to hold off Brown, B.C., and sev- 
eral other schools who were vying for the 
last spot to the nationals. Over 700 run- 
ners competed. 

Nationals were 9 days later in Iowa. 
N.U. once again did not get much respect J 
and was seeded 21st out of the 22 teams 
who had qualified from around the na- 
tion. We knocked off a few of those teams 
and finished 17th. "We had a decent 
race", remembers Coach Lech. "If we had 
run real well we would have been around 
10th. I'm happy with what this team has 
accomplished. Four of these guys receive 
no financial aid. They are out here for the 
sheer love of the sport. They took this 
team to the national championships on 
guts and hardwork. The teams we lost to, 
Penn State, Clemson, U. of Oregon, U. of 
Tennesee, U. of Arkansas, etc. have huge 
budgets. Also, 99% of the runners on 
those teams were high school All Amer- 
icans and tremendous foreign runners. 
Every college in the nation has a cross 
country program, so 17th is quite an ac- 
complishment." 

My teammates and I proved that you 
can compete and still carry on other as- 
pects of college life. We also proved that 
you don't have to have a large number of 
scholarships to be successful. The key in- 
tangible is desire. You gotta want to do it. 
It can be done! 

Bryan O. Tenney 







Photos by. Maureen Kehoe 



At Northeastern there is always 
something happening to keep the 
students entertained. Among the annual 
events there is Fall Fest, Homecoming, 
Winter Carnival, Women's Day, the 
"Big" Concerts, Concerts, on the Quad, 
the International Festival and Oozeball. 

Fall Fest, sponsored by C.U.P., consists 
of lectures concerts, movies and other 
"fun things to do". Following the two 
weeks of Fall Fest there is Homecoming 
Weekend which includes the pep rally in 
the quad, the parade of floats down 
Huntington Avenue, the race for Mayor 
and Queen and the homecoming; football 
game. 

Spring brings Women's Day with 
lectures and debates and concerts On the 
quad. The International Festival fills the 
Quad with foods, music and trinkets 
from all over the world. The "big" 
concert, featuring top name performers 
such as the "Psychadelic Furs", "Joan 
Jett" and "Stevie Ray Vaughn'', also take 
place in the spring. 
1 Oozeball, the annual co-ed mud 
volleyball tournament winds down the 
sping quarter. Twenty teams of five men 
and five women dive into the eight 
inches of mud at the Stetson East Court 
to play in the two day tournament. 

Section Editor Maureen Kehoe 



I 



ill 




Concerts Past 



M. Kehoe 



Through the years several bands 
have played at Northeastern. There 
were the 'name' bands such as the 
Psychadelic Furs (above) that 
played in May 1990. The band that 



opened for them was O Positive. 
We've also had such bands as the 
Del Feugos in our freshman year, 
and all those bands that partook in 
the 'Battle of the Bands'. Then of 



course there are the bands that 
entertained us in the Quad on most 
Thursday's during the fall and the 
spring quarters. 




112 N.U. Events 



CARTOON CRAZINESS 



Left: Jon Barkan introducing the 
Mayor and Queen candidates at the 
1989 Homecoming Pep Rally. 

Below: The Cheerleaders rousing the 
crowd at the pep rally. 




9 

Mary Lebleboojian 



^ 


LJ^^TPf '• ' ^fJT 


f^'y 



Mary Lebleboojian 



Top Left: Mrs. Husky and a happy 
tailgater at the game. 

Above: The record-setting crowd of 
over 7,000 at the 1989 NU vs. UMass 
game. 

Left: Mary Lebleboojian and Jay Casio 
tailgating at Parsons Field. 

Maureen Kehoe 






£ 






112A NU Events 



CARTOON 



On October 28, 1989 the NU Huskies kicked off their 21st Homecoming football game against the 
University of Massachusetts Minutemen. 

The day began at 8:00am when members of Husky Key arrived at Parsons Field and began 
decorating the field. Red and black colored streamers, banners and posters beaming with Husky Pride 
could be seen from all corners of the field, echoing the warning "Beware of Dogs". 

As the field was prepared for the game, others were busy back at Tavern Lot putting the finishing 
touches on their floats. Most of these students had been up all night paper-macheing and painting, all 
in preparation for the Float Parade down Huntington Avenue. 

Back at the field, crowds of family, friends and alumni began to gather. Barbeques and picnic tables 
were unpacked and readied for the tailgating parties to follow. 

The start of the game was heralded in with the seranade by trumpeteers and the release of hundreds 
of red, black and white balloons. It was a perfect day for a football game and everyone was in a festive 
mood. Excitement filled the stands and the back parking lot. 

At halftime the floats were paraded around the field. President Curry presented awards to the float 
representatives, the Homecoming court and the mayor and queen. BGE's float won first prize, Joseph 
D'Agastino and Ellen Zdyb were mayor and Queen. The Pep Band concluded the halftime show. 




Maureen Kehoe 
Top Left:The mayor and queen 

leading the parade. 
Top right: SEA advanced onto the 

field with their float entry. 
Above:The football team taking the 

field at the start of the game. 

Middle rigjttKhe Senior class Float 
Botto«j nB^jtheastern's 

cheerleaH | Bu^Plllying the crowds. 



Maureen Kehoe 






112B NU Events 




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Left: Seniors enjoying their last 
Homecoming as undergraduates. 
Below: Mr. Husky strutting his stuff. 




Mary Lebleboojian 



Mary Lebleboojian 




Maureen Kehoe 

Top Left: Tailgating on PGP's float. 

Top Right: Float representatives 
receiving their awards. 

Bottom Left: Bill Borst receiving the 
award for the senior float. 

Center: Homecoming headquarters, the 
Husky Key Booth. 

Above: Mrs Husky and the Band at 
halftime. 



NU Events 112C 



Upper right: Participants 
of the "Win Lose or Draw" 
wait for the game to begin. 

Right: The crowd cheers 
on the contestants. 




Middle right: Tracy 
Beaber, event coordinator 
ensuring that the game ran 
smoothly. 

Right: Socializing ofter the 
event in the 



Above: One of the bands 
that played in the Quad 
during the Fall Fest. 

Middle right: Students 
taking time between classes 
to enjoy the entertainment 
and the sun. 

Right: Students attending 
the controversial debate on 
abortion. 
Photos by Annette Velotto 




11 2D NU Events 



Fall Fest '90 



Jay Leno stopped at 
Northeastern and made a sell 
out crowd laugh for two hours 
straight. 







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/ 



WOMEN'S WEEK 




Women's week was a time to ponder and participate 
in the strides and directions that women were taking 
over the past year. Between the abortion issue and the 
progressive advancement of women in the work world, 
women indeed do have a right to celebrate their 
accomplishments. Even though there is a long way to 
go til women are completely recognized as equals in 
society. 

The Women's Center in cooperation with Student 
Activities organized various female comedians and a 
speaker for this week. The comedians were Janine 
DiTuhio, Julie Barr, and Wendy Leibman (pictured 
below). The keynote speaker was Massachussetts 
Lieutenant Governor Evelyn Murphy. The success of 
these women and all those other women who have 
attained positions in society which were previously 
only held by men beseeks the strides that we have 
indeed taken. Just the fact that in the last presidential 
election there was a woman running for the first time 
in one of the major political parties shows the strides 
that women have taken. 









The infamous OOZEBALL, where mud covered 
bodies attempt to play what we generally call 
volleyball. In our last year at Northeastern this 
event fell on a weekend that consisted of the 
Northeast's ever so tempermental weather. This of 
course was cloudy, chilly and every once in a 
while sunny! The contestents taking a break from 
their ever so studious college careers to partake in 
this event. 

The teams consisted of various student groups, 
dorms and anyone that could manage to convince 
enough people that it was worth while to wallow 
around in mud for a weekend. 

The contestants dressed for the hazards of the 
game in sweats, tee-shirts and sneakers or 
anything else that could keep the mud off the and 
at the same time keeping them warm. Few did 
keep warm, but they sure did entertain the 
spectators! 




All Photos by Maureen Kehoe 



S^BrSP*^; 



NU Events 115 




International Festival 1 990 was a very 
successful event. It brought to Northeastern a 
whole new perspective and standard. 
Coordinated and sponsored by the 
International Student Forum of Northeastern 
University it was a celebration of diversity 
with both serious and humorous 
presentations and events. It allowed the 
Northeastern community to experience and 
learn about areas and/or happenings in the 
world that they would otherwise remain 
shielded from. 

The week started with a Mini-Bazaar on the 
front quad featuring the mellow but rhythmic 
music of "The King Tones", a local band. 
The quad was a fair with foods and curios 
from around the world being marketed by the 
various ethnic and cultural student 
organizations at Northeastern. 

The films presented during the week varied 
from slapstick comedy with a message such as 
"Coming to America" to emotional and 
involving topics as presented in "Empire of 

Schedule of Events 

Monday, May 7 

Spring Mini-Bazaar 

Movie "Empire of the Sun" 
Tuesday, May 8 

Movie "Lawrence of Arabia" 

Lecture on "Unified Germany" 

Dr. Gerharld, Consul General of the Federal Republic of 

Germany in Boston. 

Mr. Janusz Luks, Counselor of Press and Cultural Affairs, 

Embassy of the Republic of Poland. 
Wednesday, May 9 

A presentation on "From Africa to the Caribbean" 

A lecture on "Economic Crisis in Africa" 
Thursday, May 10 

A panel of speaker on the "Democratization or 

Destablization of Eastern Europe. 

Mr. Gabor Szentivanyi, First Secretary, Embassy of the 

Republic of Hungary. 

Mr. Ryszard Krystosil, Minister — Counselor, Embassy 

of the Republic of Poland. 

Prof Nicholas Daniloff Northeastern University 

Mr. Richard Black, Schiller Institute 

A Panel on "Crisis in Caususes:Armenia and Azerbaijan" 

A movie "Coming to America" 
Friday, May 1 1 

International Fashion Show. . .Lamda Dance and 

Workshop. . . Brazilian Carnival 



the Sun". 

The lectures this year were of a caliber that 
Northeastern has never seen before. Guests of 
the International Student Forum include consul 
general's, first secretaries and other diplomatic 
ministers from both Washington D.C. and 
Boston. The topics that were covered included 
crucial issues surrounding the unification of 
Germany and the changes in Eastern Europe to 
the problems faced by African nations 
economically and politically to the ethnic crisis 
in Armenia and Azerbaijan. 

The week ended with an International 
Fashion Show exhibiting traditional and 
contempory clothing which surpassed ethnic 
and cultural levels.. ..focusing on unity between 
humans. Following the fashion show there was a 
Lambada dance presentation and the dancers 
even gave a workshop to the audience to learn 
this world class dance. The event turned into a 
Brazilian carnival atmosphere with the music in 
close competion to the dancers. 

Irfan Hasan 




^ 



^NATIONAL STUDENT FORUM 



IKE THE INTERNATI 




N.U. Events 117 




1 he tail end of our years at 
Northeastern were coming to a 
completion. After five years of classes, 
followed by co-op, in what seemed to be 
a never ending spiral of finals, interviews 
and lines at the registrar we finally saw 
light at the end of the tunnel. 

After our years together at 
Northeastern people were headed off in 
their own directions, to follow the paths, 
or make their own. As our last year 
progressed thoughts turned to finding 
that job which would for some, roll in the 
dough, and for others just bring the 
satisfaction of helping people, maybe 
even both. Many people looked to their 
old co-op jobs and found security and a 
.'solid job to start their career while others 
took off across the continent to explore 
the job opportunities that were opening 
up with changes in the European market. 

The world constantly has been under 
continuous and radical change that we 
have had to adjust our thinking to the 
coming of a global economy and the 
spread of democracy. Included in this 
sectioh is a retrospect of the 80's that 
tracks international and national events 
showing the transition. 

As each of us accepted our diploma we 
headed out once again in a New Direction 
to start our careers and perhaps settle 
down. Who know's what the future will 
bring, the whole world is there for our 
taking if we want it. 

Section Editors 

Maureen Kehoe 

Mark Fischer 



119 





■■: 



5f : #i 




Abban — Athanas 




Jean Marie Abban 

Hanover, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Rona D. Achane 

New Haven, Connecticut 
Speech and Communications 



Alan S. Adler 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Economics 

Patrice J. Adley 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Political Science 



Claudette J. Ali Achi 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Modern Languages 

Michele L. Alberi 

So. Paris, Maine 
English 



Mark A. Alexander 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Sociology 

Melissa B. Alfert 

Fort Lee, New Jersey 
I Sociology /Business 



Carol J. Ammering 

Medway, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Ann Marie Amoroso 

Houston, Texas 
Journalism 

Tina M. Andrews 

Marion, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Natasha Andruchow 
Worcester, Massachusetts 
Theatre Arts 

Charles W. Arnold 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Jon F. Aronson 

Greenwich, Connecticut 
Economics 

Dayna A. Astarita 

Amherst, New York 
Economics 

Jason G. Athanas 

Danvers, Massachusetts 
Economics 



Arts & Sciences 121 



Aubin — Bokelman 




Nancy J. Barrows 

Bedford, Massachusetts 
Speech and Comm./Gr. Design 



Michelle F. Benoit 

Dacry, New Hampshire 
Biology 

Megan D. Benton 

Beverly Hills, California 
English 

Kathleen J. Boisvert 

Hyannis, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Amy L. Bokelman 

Doylestown, Pennsylvania 
English 



122 Arts & Sciences 



Borummana — Cantor 




Maryam E. Borummana 
Stoneham, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Abbe L. Botrioid 

Miami, Florida 
Political Science 

Debra J. Braskett 

Brooklyn, New York 
Political Science 

Kevin W. Brathwaite 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Biology 

Geoffrey P. Bride 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Warren T. Bridges 

Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Environmental Geology 

David M. Brown 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Kelly Brown 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

David B. Burd 

Briarcliff Manor, New York 
Theatre 

John F. Burke 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
English 



Michelle P. Byrnes 

Canton, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Christopher J. Caccia 

Hudson, New Hampshire 
Speech and Communications 



Stacy M. Calcagni 

Cheshire, Connecticut 
Journalism 

Karen M. Canegallo 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Art 



Diane P. Canellos 

Squantum, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Neil A. Cantor 
Richmond, Virginia 
Journalism/Political Sc. 



Arts & Sciences 123 



Carlo — Coburn 



Joseph D. Carlo 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Lisa Marie Casaletto 

Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Michael A. Cassandra 

Kings Point, New York 
Speech and Communications 

Alexandra A. Castro 

Sudbury, Massachusetts 
Architecture 

Sherri A. Cavallo 

Quincy, Massachusetts 

Mathematics 

Robert Cavanaugh 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Political Science 

Michelle A. Cellura 

Branford, Connecticut 
Political Science 

Gerald W. Charlette 

Sharon, Massachusetts 
History 

Carolanne Chickosky 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Human Services 



Henry Clay III 

Boxford, Massachusetts 
History 



Cheryl A. Clifford 

Boulder, Colorado 
Psychology 



Christopher T. Coburn 

Louisville, Kentucky 
Political Science 








Senior Spotlights 




The following seniors were 




identified for their outstanding 




contributions to the university 




during their five years at 




Northeastern. Each of them 




held a position of high regard 




within their specific 




organization or activity. 




Throughout this section are 




articles written by the these 




seniors about subjects that they 




are familiar with due to their 




involvement at Northeastern. 




122- Stephen R. Muccini, Info. 


1 82- Jenine Fisher, Women's 


Network 


Athletics 


129- Richard T. Sparaco, 


202- Patrick Manning Jr., 


Violence 


Men's Athletics 


135- Regan Riley, The Fenway 


215- Adam Brackman, Aids; 


Project 


An Epidemic 


144- Rashna Ghadialy, 


226- Charles Hopp, 


Women's Center 


Environmental Action 


1 50- Irfan Hasan,/nf. Student 


236- Gwen Miller, Racism at 


Forum 


NU? 


158- James Kane, Greek Life 


241- Kim Jones, Being Black 


169- Deborah Edwards, 


atNU 


Student Government 


244- Dave O'Neil, Disabled 


177- William Brown, NUROW 


Student Org. 



124 Arts & Sciences 




Cohen — Deforge 




Arnold J. Cohen 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Mathematics 



Gabrielle Cohen 

Wilmette, Illinois 

Speech and Communications 



Jodi R. Cohen 

Pomona, New York 
Speech and Communications 

Sara Cook 

Amesbury, Massachusetts 
Journalism/Advertising 

Colette A. Cooper 

Lowell, Massachusetts 
English 

Tracy E. Cooper 

Los Angeles, California 
Political Science 

Carrie Ann Cowan 

Westboro, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Lisa A. Crehan 

Chester, New York 
English 

Kathleen A. Crisley 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Geology 

Tammy L. Curtis 

Tampa, Florida 

Speech and Communications 

Khaled M. Daouk 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Lisa F. Daul 

Mahopac, New York 
History 

Raechelle S. Davensi 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Dolores A. Davis 
Cambria Hgts, New York 
Sociology 

Kellee J. Davis 

Bronx, New York 
Economics 

Pamela L. Davis 

Wilmington, Massachusetts 
Chemistry 

Christopher G. DeCresce 

Pomparo Beach, Florida 
Economics 

Warren M. Deforge 
Arlington, Massachusetts 
Economics 



Arts & Sciences 125 



Degnen — Eidridge 



Mark J. Degnen 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Journalism 



Gregory S. Delage 

Nashua, New Hampshire 

Political Science 



Steven C. DelGrosso 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Economics 



Danielle M. Delince 

Brooklyn, New York 
Journalism 



Lisa M. Desforges 

Dighton, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Sal S. DeStefano 

Naples, Florida 
Economics 

Nadia Diab 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Biology 

Karen Dillard 

Mt. Laurel, New Jersey 
Speech and Communications 

Veronica A. Douglas 

New Haven, Connecticut 
Speech and Communications 

Maryanne T. Dugan 

Bath, Maine 
Political Science 

Albert H. Eck 

McLean, Virginia 
Architecture 

Lynne D. Eidridge 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Political Science 



126 Arts & Sciences 




Elpman — Floyd 




Retrospect of 1980 

International News 

^-- Indira Ghandnijvas Sworn in as Prime 

Minister.of India.- ' 

— - Ousted ; President of Nicaragua, 

.Aha'sVasia;Som6za was gunned down in his - 

car in Paraguay;; 

^- Eiectriciaul^eh Walesa heroically 

defied the Polish regime and led a shipyard 

strike in Gdansk and founded the national 

union Solidarity. '. 

— The Iran Iraq, war began with an Iraqi 
attack which dragged on for eight years. 

National News 

— FDA approves laetrile for cancer testing, 

— 31 public officials, including a U.S. 
senator and seven congressmen were: 

■ involved in the largest governmental 
corruption scandal in 25 years, Arabs 
sought to get help through these people to 
build in the U.S. Thus the name Abscarm 

— U.S. hockey team defeats the Russians 
in the 1989 winter Olympics and winsa 
gold medal. - / ■ . ■. 

— An all white jury acquits Miami polite 
officer in a fatal heating of a black man. In 
riots following the trial 1 8 die. 

— Cuban refugees riot in Miami. 
rrri A nuclear missile silo explodes in 
Arkansas, killing one Aifforce employee 
and injuring 2 lothers.; 

— Rely tampons were recalled when 
studies linked it with the sometimes fatal 
"toxic shock- syndrome". 

— Ronald Reagan defeated President 
Carter. ~ 

rr~ Four U.S. women were gunned down in 
El Salvador, three of them were nuns. The 
U.S. govenment temporarily suspended aid 
untilit was confirmed- that it was a terrorist 
group that did the shooting. 
— John Lennon was gunned down by Mark 
David Chapman outside of his apartment. 
Silent Vigils were held in NY's Central 
Park and Boston's Trinity Church. 




Scott L. Elpman 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Hanna Elisa 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Jaber El-Rami 

Methuen, Massachusetts 
Art/Architectue 

Oguz Engiz 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Economics 



Thomas P. Evans 

Hanover, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Brian P. Fallow 

Milton, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Ahmad S. Farhat 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Christine L. Fauci 

Middletown, New Jersey 
Journalism 



Robert M. Fedas 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Laurie A, Fermoyle 

Salem, New Hampshire 
Journalism 



Sylvia E. Fichthorn 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Broadcasting 

Brendan P. Finn 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Psychology 



M. Christine FitzGerald 

Watertown, New York 
Speech and Communications 

Timothy P. Flaherty 

Beverly, Massachusetts 
Political Science 



Lisa R. Fleischmann 

Acton, Massachusetts 
English 

David P. Floyd 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Economics 



Arts & Sciences 127 



Forgetta — Goldstein 



Gina M. Forgetta 

Wethersfield, Connecticut 
Speech and Communications 

Edward Forman 

Denville, New Jersey 
Political Science 

Meryl J. Franzman 

Orange, Connecticut 
Speech and Communications 

Judith S. Freudenthal 

Westport, Connecticut 

Linguistics 

Fern N. Friedman 

Milford, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Kerry G. Fryczynski 

Bayonne, New Jersey 
Political Science 

Lisa Gans 

Skillman, New Jersey 
Psychology 

Robert J. Gates 

Radnoy, Pennsylvania 
Journalism 

Suzanne E. George 

Shellaume, Vermont 
Political Science 

Joelle Gemaine 

Pleasantdale, New York 

Mathematics 

Gouri V. Ghorpadey 

Quincy, Massachusetts 

Mathematics 

Christine L. Gillet 

Westport, Massachusetts 
Art 




Retrospect of 1980 



Academy Awards 



Best Picture: Ordinary People 
• Best Actress: Sissy Spacek, 
(Coal Miners Daughter) 
Best Actor: Robert DeNiro 
(Raging Bull) 

Best Supporting Actress: Mary 
■■'■■■ ■ Steenburger (Melvin arid 
• Howard) . 

'■■" Best Supporting Actor: Timothy 
. Hutton, (Ordinary People) 

- Grammys. 

Best Record: Christopher Cross, 

-Sailing . 

Best Album:"Cristopher Cross", 
'•" Christopher Cross 
' ' Male Pop Vocalist: Kenny 

Loggins, This is it. 
..Female Pop Vocalist: Bette 



Middler, The Rose 
Best PopGroup: Barbara 
Streisand and Barry Gibb, 
Guilty (album) 



• Obituaries 

•—Oscar R.Ewing, 90, one 
of the principal architects of 
the Fair Deal program of 
President Harry S. Truman. 
(Jan. 8, 1980) 

— Dr. Louis W. Sauer, 94,' 
pediatrician who helped 
develop and popularize 
yaccines against whopping 
cough, diptheria and tetanus. 
(Feb. 10, 1980) 
r - Jesse Owens, 66, black 
track and field star, hero in 
the 1936 Berlin Olympic 
games and among the 
greatest athletes in the ' 
, history oftrack competition. 



(Mar.il, 1980) ~ :' ■' . 

— Alfred Hitchcock, 80, British 
borri film director regarded as a 
master of cinematic technique ' 

. and screen suspense. Best 
known for Psycho and Rebecca. 
(April 29, 1980) 
r- Boris Kaufman, 73, Polish 
born cinematographer; he 
emigrated to the U.S. in 1943 
and won an Academy Award in 
195.4 for On the Waterfront. 
(June23,T980) ' - 

— Lucius Christopher Bates, 
79, black newspaper publisher 
and a leader in the school 
desegregation movement. (Aug. 

,22,1980) 

— Fred Avery, 72, cartoon 
animator, he was the creator of 
such cartoon characters as . 
"Daffy Duck" and. the Bugs 
salutation ^'What's up Doc?" 
(Sept. 1, 1980) 



Lee N. Ginsberg 
Newton, Massachusetts 

Political Science 

Rhonda E. Glick 

Boston, Massachusetts 
English 

Robin B. Gold 

Barrington, Rhode Island 

Psychology 

Meredith L. Goldstein 

Needham, Massachusetts 

Art 



128 Arts & Sciences 




Goncalves — Harney 



Violence 



Violence: it is not the type of 
word you would automatically 
associate with the description of 
student life. However, it is a 
word whose meaning we as 
students became quite familiar 
with during the past five years 
at Northeastern University. 

Living within a city such as 
Boston has had both its positive 
and negative aspects. Five years 
ago many of us as entering 
freshman saw not only for the 
first time the glimmer and shine 
of the "big city lights", but also 
the harsh reality of the darker 
side of Boston — a city 
consumed by violence. Not only 
did the front pages of the 
Boston Globe and Herald 
depict this Havoc in the Hub, 
but our own NU News 
informed us weekly of what was 
happening on campus in a 
section entitled "Crime Log". 
Here we learned that we were 
not even safe on our own 
campus: dorms rooms were 
broken into, students were 
assaulted and fights were 
constantly breaking out. For 
those of us who once lived in 
the quiet suburbs and outskirts 
of town, this adjustment was 
quite difficult. Students now 
had to be careful that they 
didn't walk alone at night for 
fear of the unexpected. Campus 
police had to provide us with 
escort services and campus 
dorms had to be constantly 
patrolled to detect intruders. 
The city itself was a venture 
into the unknown, but our own 
campus soon was becoming the 
same. 

A poll taken in '89 by the NU 
News did, however, shed a ray 
of light on our dismal situation. 
Even though violence 
surrounded us, students still in 



part felt a sense of security on 
their own campus. However, 
any remainings of this 
sentiment were unequivocally 
shattered by the events of 
January 15, 1990. Mark 
Belmore, a 19-year-old 
Criminal Justice student was 
brutally stabbed to death on 
Columbus Avenue directly 
behind Northeastern. This 
senseless killing created an 
uproar that was heard nation- 
wide. 

Since the beginning of the 
decade (1990) Boston has been 
plagued by violent crimes. 
Within a three-month period 
there have been over 40 
murders, creating the highest 
murder rate that this city has 
ever seen. Undoubtedly (or 
obviously) these events have 
had a direct bearing upon 
student life not only at 
Northeastern but on every other 
city campus as well. The rash of 
violence around us seems to 
have found its roots within 
areas of racial tension and gang 
warfare. These problems are not 
new, but somehow have become 
out-of-hand with a solution that 
is more and more distant. 

As graduating seniors, we all 
hope of someday living in a 
world of equality and non- 
violence. This dream seems far, 
but as each one of us ventures 
out, hopefully we will continue 
to work together as we have in 
the past five years and will be 
able to make a difference. 

Richard T. Sparaco 
Editor: College of Criminal 
Justice Newsletter 
Vice President: College of 
Criminal Justice Student 
Advisory Council (Fall '89) 




Teresa R. Goncalves 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Modern Languages 



Jtk 




Michelle L. Grabon 

Hardwick, Vermont 
Journalism 



Joseph G. Grassi 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Political Science 



Barry S. Gray 

Newark, New Jersey 
Speech and Communications 



Julio G. Grosso 

Bethel, Connecticut 
Art 

Dolores J. Grutchfield 

Burlington, Massachusetts 
Psychology /Linguistics 

Annene R. Guertin 

Port Washington, New York 

Speech and Communications 

Margaret C. Hallett 

Hudson, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Michael J. Halley 
Wilmington, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Hassan A. Hamade 

Hennel, Lebanon 
Physics/E.E. 

Maher A. Hamie 

Barja, Lebanon 

Mathematics 

Donald A. Harney 

Everett, Massachusetts 
Journalism 



Arts & Sciences 129 



Harrigan — Hodder 



Kelly A. Harrigan 

Manahawlan, New Jersey 
Political Science 

David R.W. Harris 

Lincoln, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Jean Harrity 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Psychology 

Addison R. Hartmann 

Weston, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Irfan Hasan 

Karachi, Pakistan 
Sociology 

Suhara Hashim 

Wellesley, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Joan M. Healy 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Journalism /Political Science 

Walter K. Henderson 

Balduoin, New York 
Speech and Communications 

Sabrina Herman 

Spring Valley, New York 
Psychology 

Michelle S. Higgins 

Newbursh, New York 
Speech and Communications 

Sam Q. Ho 

Winsted, Connecticut 
Architecture 

Luray Hodder 

Long Branch, New Jersey 
English 



1 30 Arts & Sciences 




Horan — Lebovitz 




James M. Horan 

Hartford, Connecticut 
Journalism 

Lori A. Hough 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Timothy B. Howe 

Red Bank, New Jersey 
Economics 

John M. Hoyle 
Lincoln, Rhode Island 

Art 



Todd R. Humphrey 

Stow, Massachusetts 
English 

Michiko Ishiro 

Japan 
Theatre Arts 

Sharon B. Jalosky 

Livingston, New Jersey 
Psychology 

Michael A. Johnson 

Providence, Rhode Island 
Speech and Communications 

Laura A. Jones 
Weston, Massachusetts 
Mathematics 

Clarissa Kantor 
Westfield, New Jersey 
French 

Maureen A. Kehoe 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Art 

Mark E. Kenney 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Political Science 



Catherine M. Kilgallon 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Pamela J. Kirschner 

Chicago, Illinois 
Journalism 

Katherine Kotsaftis 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
English 

Raymond A. Kovacic 

Fairfield, Connecticut 
Economics 



John A. Krebs 

Westford, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Eric J. Kull 

Attleboro, Massachusetts 

Architecture 

Kathleen M. Kulpa 

Manchester, Connecticut 
Architecture 

Roxanna I. Kundra 

East Hartford, Connecticut 

Psychology 

Michael Kushakji 

Stoneham, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Tina A. Lak 

Chicopee, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Kit Sum Lam 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Allen D. Lebovitz 

East Lyme, Connecticut 
Political Science 



Arts & Sciences 1 3 1 



Leddy — McHenry 



Barbara Leddy 

South Boston, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Beth G. Lerner 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Human Services 

Steven M. Lesser 

Rockaway, New Jersey 
Economics 

Sandra G. Levine 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Journalism 



Matthew D. Levy 

Englewood, New Jersey 
Speech and Communications 

Kian L. Lim 

Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia 
Visual Media and Design 



David T. Locke 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Political Science 

Richard L. Lyons 

Stamford, Connecticut 

English 



Patrick T. MacFadden 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Physics 

George J. Malouf 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
English 



Laura Mancini 

Dix Hills, New York 
Psychology 

Daniel S. Mason 

Herkimer, New York 
Political Science 



Marc Stevenson Maxi 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Christopher S. McCarthy 

Watertown, Connecticut 
Political Science 

Gary E. McGillivray 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Katherine L. McHenry 

Burlington, Vermont 
Biology 



1 32 Arts & Sciences 




Moody — O'Connor 




1981 in Retrospect 

International News 

— Bobby Sands imprisoned 
leader of the Irish Republic . 
Army, died in a Belfast 
prison after a : 66 day hunger 
strike 'while unsuccessfully 
trying to gain political 
prisoner status for all 
imprisoned IRA members. 

— January 20, 1981 -tt The 
52 hostages seized when 
Iranians stormed the U.S. 
Embassy in Tehran were 
released after 444 days and 
flown to West Germany as 
Reagan took his oath. 

— May 13, 1981 —Pope ■;< 
John Paul II barely escaped 
assassination when he Was 
shot by Mehmet Ali Agea, a. 
Turk who said he worked for 
the Bulgarian secret police. 

— July 29, 1981 —The 
fairy tale wedding of Prince 
Charles and tady Diana 
Spencer was watched with 
fascination by around 700 
million people around the 
world. 

National News ■' 



— January 20, 1981 -- 
Ronald Reagan. was 
inaugurated after taking the 
majority vote in all but 
seven states, the first 
candidate to do so in 48 
years; 

— March 30, 1981 — ;''.>'. 
President Reagan was struck 
by two .22 caliber bullets, 
fired by John Hinckley Jr. 

— June 21 ,1 98 1 — Wayne 
B, Williams was arrested for 
the murder of Nathaniel 
Cater, and suspected of as 
many as 13 prior Atlanta 
slayings. 

— June 12, 1981 — Major 
league baseball players go on 
strike to protest what they 
termed as unfair . 
compensation^ 86 games 
were cancelled as a result; 

— August 3, 198 f— 
Federal air traffic controllers 
began an illegal nationwide 
strike after the union , 
rejected the governments 
final offer On a new contract. 

— September 21,1981 — 
Sandra Day O'Connor 
became thefirst woman 
Supreme Court Justice. 



Harold W. Moody III 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Jesse G. Morgan 

Stillwater, Minnesota 
Sociology 

Heidi M. Morreale 
Waltham, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Kenneth F. Mullen 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Environmental Geology 

August W. Muller III 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Richard J. Mulligan 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Julie A. Murphy 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Brenda L. Najarian 

Abington, Massachusetts 
Economics 



Aya Nakanishi 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Art 

AnneMarie Naples 
Reading, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Aimee L. Nelson 

Branford, Connecticut 
Journalism 

Seth B. Newman 

Poughkeepsie, New York 
Psychology 

Nealie B. Nisonoff 

Bridgewater, New Jersey 
Advertising 



Julie R. Nodden 

Manchester, Connecticut 
Art/Architecture 



Irene A. O'Connor 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Speech and Communications 



Arts & Sciences 133 



O'Donnell — Paul 



Kathleen F. O'Donnell 

Sea Girt, New Jersey 
Speech and Communications 

Kenneth A. Offner 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 
Journalism 

Richard A. O Lender 

Quincy, Massachusetts 

Political Science 

Linda J. Orel 

Canton, Massachusetts 
Political Science 



Patricia A. Owens 

Marion, New York 
Journalism 

Murat Ozgorkey 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Kristine M. Pacheco 

Boston, Massachusetts 

English 

Christine J. Paiva 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Psychology 

Nicole M. Parenteau 

Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Speech and Communications 



Sean T. Parker 

Springfield, Virginia 
Political Science 



Anna L. Pattek 

Marion, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 



Kathryn A. Paul 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Sociology 



1 34 Arts & Sciences 




Percontino — Reynolds 



The Fenway Project 



The distinct aroma of Java 
wafting out into the sterile 
corridor. The constant blip of 
the MAC running nearly eight 
hours a day. The crude 
intensity of a million and one 
things to do. 

This is only a glimpse into 
the daily routine of the 
Fenway Project. This student 
run human service 
organization is probably the 
longest running "socially 
conscious" group on 
Northeasterns' campus. Like 
many other groups which exist 
here on campus, NUROW, 
STAR, SEA, and Amnesty 
International, the Fenway 
Project strives for social 
justice, but theirs is based 
here, in and among the 
Fenway community. The 
Fenway Project does not 
necessarily work to protect the 
rights of others, but to better 
their quality of life. Senior 
dinners, youth clubs, homeless 
initiatives, and working with 
handicapped individuals are . 
just a small part of the 
project's goals. 

There was a time in the 
early history for the Fenway 
Project when Boston Bouve 
students were the only people 



who had heard about or 
worked within the Fenway 
Project. But as they say, "the 
times are a changin." The 
increase in the number of 
agencies represented and the 
types of experiences offered 
has allowed the Fenway 
Project to involve a wide range 
of students. There have been 
business majors, political 
science, speech and 
communications, sociology, as 
well as education and human 
service majors involved in the 
running of the program. 

Each quarter the Fenway 
Project holds an open house, 
inviting the students of NU to 
meet the agencies and talk 
with them about their specific 
programs. Coordinators of the 
project schedule times to meet 
with classes from the different 
majors in order to involve and 
educate as many people as 
possible about the program 
and what it does. Students 
who decide to seek a 
placement with the Fenway 
Project become a crucial part 
of the machine. The 
placements are all volunteer 
positions offering a unique 
learning experience for 
everyone involved. 



In my time as a coordinator, 
I and volunteers from a wide 
variety of majors worked with 
the childrens' program. At the 
end of the three month period 
many of my volunteers had 
decided to return for another 
quarter of fun and exciting 
trips, sports club activities, 
computer club games, and the 
all time favorite arts and 
crafts. Many of the fraternities 
who involved themselves with 
the Project found senior 
dinners and clean-up days 
rewarding enough to hold 
three or four a quarter. 

The Fenway Project is an 
intensely fulfilling experience. 
Both individuals and groups 
who have participated in the 
program continue to come 
back again and again. The 
incredible amount of personal 
growth and gain which 
automatically comes along 
with the job allows students to 
take a human approach to life. 
Realizing your potential not 
just at the university level but 
at the human level is an 
essential part of what life is 
about. 

Regan Riley 

The Fenway Project 




Giovanna Percontino 

Palisades Park, New Jersey 
Journalism 

Brock A. Pernice 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Visual Media Design 

Laura J. Podrasky 

Simsbury, Connecticut 
Speech and Communications 

Susan M. Powers 

Woburn, Massachusetts 
Linguistics 

Laurie A. Preece 

Peabody, Massachusetts 
History 

Melissa Pulsineili 
Bound Brook, New Jersey 
Political Science 

Frank L. Randazzo 

Bronx, New York 
Economics 

James F. Rapoza 

Fairhaven, Massachusetts 
Journalism 



James Razzetti 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Theresa L. Reed 

Mont Clair, New Jersey 
Political Science 

Amanda H. Rees 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Steven Reynolds 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Political Science 



Arts & Sciences 135 



Richardson — Salman 



Rhondella D. Richardson 

South Orange, New Jersey 
Journalism 

Wendy L. Richmond 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Laura B. Richter 

Westminister, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Thomas J. Riordan 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
English 

Emanuela Rivolta 

Scituate, Massachusetts 
Journalism 



Thomas D. Rosato 

Medford, Massachusetts 
History 



Carrie J. Rullo 

Brightwaters, New York 
Journalism 



Solomon S. Rutega 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Political Science 



Amy E. Rutherford 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Beth Ryan 

Enola, Pennsylvania 
Journalism 

Kimberly A. Rzempoluch 

Midlothian, Virginia 
Economics 

Wafa M. Salman 

Baghdad, Iraq 
Political Science 



136 Arts & Sciences 




Sander — Simons 




Eva K. Sander 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Sociology /Anthropology 



Amy E. Sarofian 
Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Architecture 



Leahla Scaduto 

West Peabody, Massachusetts 
Psychology 



Kirsten D. Schenck 

Essex, Connecticut 

Speech and Communications 

Elizabeth Scher 

Old Bridge, New Jersey 

Political Science 

Jaime R. Schiffman 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Psychology 

Donna M. Scott 

Wakefield, Massachusetts 
Theatre 

Suzy B. Seitzman 

East Brunswick, New Jersey 
Speech and Communications 

Lionel D. Sevigny 

Gardner, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Hossein Shadanlou 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Mathematics 

James W. Shea 

Holyoke, Massachusetts 
Political Science 

Cynthia E. Sheehan 

Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Modern Languages 

Desiree S. Silverman 

Fort Lee, New Jersey 
Psychology 

Teresa M. Simoneau 
Holden, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Gregory M. Simons 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Psychology 



Arts & Sciences 137 



Siper — Sweeney 



Alisa M. Siper 

Roslyn, New York 
Speech and Communications 



Jacqueline Small 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 



Kimberly L. Snow 

Woodbury, New York 
Political Science 



Kristin F. Squizzero 

Johnston, Rhode Island 
Economics 

William D. Starr 

Somerville, Massachusetts 

Political Science 

Laura Steele 

Springfield, New Jersey 
Journalism 

Tyler C. Sterck 

New York, New York 
Sociology 

Shayna L. Sterrett 

Baltimore, Maryland 
Speech and Communications 

Dara K. Storch 

Miami, Florida 
Economics 

Clifford W. Stratton 

Worcester, Massachusetts 

Modern Languages 

Doris Suen 

New York, New York 
Political Science 

Glen S. Summit 

Beverly, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Carrie A. Sumner 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Communications 

Virginia Surreira 

Ludlow, Massachusetts 
Biology 

Steven P. Sweeney 

East Greenwich, Rhode Island 
Psychology 



1981 in Retrospect 

= Academy Awards 

Best Actor. Henry Fonda 
(On Golden Pond) - 
Best Actress: Katherine 
Hepburn.' (On Golden Pond) 
Best Picture; Chariots of 
■ Fire, ' 

Best Supporting Actor: John 
Gielud (Arthur) 
Best Supporting Actress: 
Maureen Stapleton (Reds) 
Best Film Score: Vangelis 
(Chariots of Fire) 
Best Visual Effects: Raiders 
of the Lost Ark 



Obituries ; 

— - Ella Grasso, first woman 
elected governor, died 
February: 5, 1981 

— Bill Haley, rock and Toll 
singer died February 9, 
1981. ■ 

— Omar Bradley, WWII 
hero and America's last five 
star general, died April 8, 
1981. ; 

— Bob Marley, Reggae 
singer died,: May 1 1 , 1981. 

— Joe Louis, world heavy 
weight champion from 1937- 
1949, died April 12, 1981. 

'— - Harry Chapin^ folk rock 
composer and singer, died 
July ,16, 1981. 

— William Hplden who y/as 
a major film star for 40 
years died on November 16, 
1981. ; . .'■'•";' ;.?• 

'-ir Anwar Sadat, Egypt's 
President was assassinated 
October 6, 1981. 



138 Arts & Sciences 




Sweet — Weekley 




Michelle C. Sweet 

Southbridge, Massachusetts 
Music 

Suchita Y. Talcherkar 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Art/Architecture 

Julie A. Tardiff 
Worcester, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Vanessa Thorpe 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Theatre 

Gregory J. Tighe 

Newark, New Jersey 
Speech and Communications 

Sarah M. Tobolsky 

Sharon, Massachusetts 
Human Services 

Amy L. Tonkonogy 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 

Teresa M. Vacca 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Architecture 

Kevin P. Vars 

Ashland, Massachusetts 
Mathematics 

Scott R. Vertucci 

Amsterdam, New York 
Political Science 

Desmond F. Yickers 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Susan L. Wagner 

New Rochelle, New York 
Journalism 

Michael P. Walsh 

Gaithersberg, Maryland 
Political Science 

Jay N. Wasserman 

Decatur, Georgia 

Speech and Communications 

Shari L. Wasserman 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
English /Business 

Elizabeth G. Wax 

Stamford, Connecticut 
Journalism 

Gwendolyn Webb 

Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 



Arlene A. Weekley 

Fairfax, Virginia 
Sociology 



Arts & Sciences 139 



Weiner — Zurell 



Randi A. Weiner 

Brookfield, Connecticut 
Economics 



Cara A. Williams 

North Reading, Massachusetts 
Speech and Communications 



Peter H. Williams 

Needham, Massachusetts 
English 

Allison C. Willis 

Hackettstown, New Jersey 
Mathematics 

Peter T. Wilson 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Journalism 

Elizabeth A. Wirth 

Burke, Virginia 
Psychology 

Kevin Wong 

Dartmouth, Massachusetts 
Biology 

Jodi L. Yeadon 

Boston, Massachusetts 
English 

Amy M. Yee 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Leanne M. Yenush 

Brockton, Massachusetts 

Political Science 



Eric J. Young 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Economics 

Diana Zaganjuri 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
English 

Andrea N. Zounes 

Schenectady, New York 
Psychology 

Nancy A. Zurell 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Mathematics 




140 Arts & Sciences 








%"■■■■:.'. 

m 
■ m 







'*&*' 



Dear Class of 90: 

On behalf of the faculty and staff of Boston- 
Bouve College^ I extend our warmest 
congratulations on the occasion of youf; 
graduation; This is a time for enjoying the deep 
personal satisfaction that comes from completing 
a challenging and rewarding educational career. 

Tr^itidhally, graduation is seen as the 
beginning of one's hfe in the real world. But, as 
part of -your professional education in .Boston-;. 
Bouve College, you have lived and worked in the 
real world; Unlike many college graduates, you 
, know what your profession demands and can 
document substantial work experience in that 
area. Bi i ■ »f the combination of classroom 
.. ■ interchips or practicums you have 

ate the mam ways in vihich 
lge and understanding are acquired 
I sincerely hope that you continue to maintain 
- a relationshio ■«& Bostoa-Bouve College and 
■^ .Northeasters University. We look to you to 
provide the mentoring and supervision needed by 

oilovv you 
into' the human development professions. 

You e " unal life with our 

pride and bdrt Wishes. 




Agosto — Broussard 



Olga G. Agosto 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Elementary /Special Education 

Mark Andress 

Wallingford, Pennsylvania 
Physical Therapy 

Maryann Bain 

Cumberland, Rhode Island 

Physical Therapy 

_ Cheryl L. Baker 

Topsfield, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Cristine C. Baribeau 

Cape Elizabeth, Maine 
Physical Therapy 

Barbara A. Barnes 

Tuscon, Arizona 
Recreational Management 

Stephanie H. Barrner 

North Brunswick, New Jersey 
Elementary Education 

Lisa M. Butz 

Stroudsburg, Pennsylvania 
Physical Therapy 

Christina S. Bellefeuille 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Joelle E. Berglund 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Donna L. Bervinchale 

Lancaster, Pennsylvania 
Cardiovascular Health 

Richard Black 

North Bellmore, Illinois 
Physical Therapy 

Al M. Blaisdell 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Athletic Training 

Lisa A. Bourgeois 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Jean M. Brady 

Canton, Massachusetts 
Early Childhood Education 

Stephanie E. Broussard 

Litchfield, New Hampshire 

Physical Therapy 



1 42 Boston Bouve 




Bryant — Collisson 




1982 in Retrospect 



International News 

— May 12, 1982 — Despite 
growing domestic protest of ■ 
U.S;aid to EUSalVador, the ■ - 
U.S: House Foriegn Affairs 
committee; apprpves an 
administrative proposal to^ : 
give 60 million in aid: 

— May 12,-1.982 — A young- 
man dressed in clerical garb, 
weilding a knife atternpts to 
attack the Pope during a 
reiigipus ecremony in ~ 
Portugal. 

'—June 6, 1982 r- Israeli ' : 
troops swarmed into 
; Lebanon^ destroying the 
strength of the PLG, in 
retaliation against terrorist 
groups that were 
endangering the lives of 
Isreali citizens. 

— April2, 1982.— '; 
Argentina, invade's the 
Falkland Islands, quickly 
subdueffig the British forces 
on the iiland. A British Task • 
Force was dispatched to 
retake the islands; After 
heavy fitting the 
Argehtinian forces 
surrendered. ; .' 
^September 1 7, 1 982 — A\ 
bomb explodes in the caj 6f. . 
a Israeli embassy official. in . 
Paris, injuring 41 people. ' 

— December 30, 1 982 -^ 
Martial law is lifted in 
Poland. 



National News 

.'.— Januaiy 13, 1982 -- A . ' 
i.Air Florida jet criishes into 

the crowded fourteenth 

street bridge in Washington. 

DC. tfiavmg: 12 people 
; dead, and more, than 50 '■■: 

missing. '■"■-.'■:■ 

— April 4, 1 982 — Mount 
St. Helens erupts spewing 
steam and ash more than 
14i0GOfeet into the air. 

— June 21,-1982 — John 
W, Hinckley Jr. is found hot: 
guilty by rease&of insanity 
:On alii 3 charges of shooting 
President Reagan and 3 

■ others. ; ~ v "•'■'.'* ,:•• '■■{'■■■ ' 

— July 30, 1982 -r The 
Boston symphony Orchestra ' 
celebrates their. 100th 
anniversary. ' 

— November 13, 1982 — A 
memorial to the 57,939 U.S. 
spldiers killed in Vietnam is/ 
dedicated. Consisting of two 
black granite walls forming a 
"V" listing all the names of 
the deceased. 

— November 5, 1982 — ; . '' 
Jamie Fiskeuhdergdes life- 
saving liver transplant 
surgery, after her parents '■'.■ 
"gave a nationwide appeal for 
would be donors. 

— November 16, 1 982 — 
The U.S. space shuttle 
Columbia completes it's first 
Operational flight, carrying a 
four man crew- and two 
satellites, which are ejected 
into orbit. '. ■ " ■■: 




Amanda J. Bryant 

Barre, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Michelle A. Burgos 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 

Amanda L. Burston 

Stamford, Connecticut 
Cardiovascular Health 

Nancy C. Callahan 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Elementary Education 

Elizabeth A. Cantwell 

Lawrenceville, New Jersey 
Physical Education 

Dana Cartin 

New Rochelle, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Jeanette M. Casey 

Jersey City, New Jersey 
Physical Therapy 

Chong S. Chen 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 

Lisa Cimalore 

Westerly, Rhode Island 
Physical Education 




Georgina M. Ciuffetelli 

Wilmington, Delaware 

Athletic Tr. /Cardiovascular Health 



Lisa A. Cleary 

Lockport, New York 
Physical Therapy 



Diane M. Collisson 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 



Boston Bouve 143 



Colville — DeYoung 



Alison Colville 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



Patti Comer 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



Christine E. Connell 

Bergenfield, New Jersey 
Physical Therapy 



Carolyn M. Courtney 

Woburn, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 




Lori A. Coveno 

Burlington, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Andrea Cuccinello 

West Long Branch, New Jersey 
Physical Therapy 

Brenda Cuccinello 

West Long Branch, New Jersey 
Physical Therapy 

Christine Curzio 

Oakville, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 

Stephanie A. Dagan 

South Berwick, Maine 
Physical Therapy 

Gloria David 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Human Services 

Michele A. DelVecchio 

Quincy, Massachusetts 

Physical Therapy 

Catherine A. DeYoung 

Marshfield, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 






144 Boston Bouve 




The Women's Center 



"/ shall ride the storm 

Tame the waves 

Slay the sharks 

I shall drive away the enemy 

to save our people. 

I shan't be content 

with the customary fate of women: 

to bow their heads as concubines. " 

The essence of the above verse 
carries in it the answer to "Why I 
reactivated the Women's 
Center?" 

In June of 1988, 1 attended the 
National Conference for Women 
College Leaders in Washington, 
D.C. The conference was a 
stimulating experience as I met 
some incredible women who had 
done extraordinary work at the 
Women's Centers at their 
respective institutions. It created 
in me a desire to do something 
similar at Northeastern. A month 
later, I had the fortunate 
opportunity when Professor 
Kaufman, the then Coordinator 
of the Women's Studies program, 
approached me to take a lead in 
reactivating the Northeastern 
Women's Center. 

At the time, the National 
Organization for Women (NOW) 
was actively organizing pro- 
choice rallies around the Boston 
area. A representative of NOW 
and I tabled at NU to publicize 
these events and the Women's 
Center. By then in November'88 
the Women's Center had full 
status as a student group and I 
was elected its first chairperson. 
In March 1989, the Women's 
Center along with the Womens 
Studies and Student Activities 
Office planned the International 
Woman's Week '89. 

In the past twelve months, the 
Woman's Center members have: 
collected signatures and lobbied 
at the State House for Bills on 



Abortion Rights for Minors, 
Affordable Housing and Daycare. 
We have shown films on 
controversial issues such as, 
pornography (Not a love Story), 
negative portayal of woman's images 
in advertising (Stop Killing Us 
Softly), rape (Accused), and 
Women's health issues. We have 
participated in both the April and 
November '89, Pro-Choice rallies in 
Washington, D.C. organized by 
NOW; started a quarterly newsletter 
A Woman's Word , and hosted a 
Welcome Reception for Dean Karen 
Rigg who is the first woman to be 
Dean of Students at Northeastern. 

The greatest successful program by 
far has been Women's Week '90. We 
were honored to have Massachusetts 
Lieutenant Governor Evelyn 
Murphy as our keynote speaker. As 
in Jennifer Amabile, our current 
chairperson's words, "We are 
making history." In the course of 
fifteen months the Northeastern 
University Women's Center has 
exalted from a dormant two-room 
office in the basement of Dodge 
library to a dynamic, cogent student 
group. 

Raquel Rosenblatt (Vice-Chair 
Publicity/Media), Sara Twyman 
(Vice-Chair Events), Jennifer 
Amabile (Chairperson), Holly 
Andrews (Vice-Chair 
Administration) and I have 
transformed a vision into a living 
successful reality. Our challenge is to 
keep up with our enthusiasm, and 
reach out to women and men who 
are oblivious of our existence and 
our purpose. 

Rashna Ghadialy 

Chairperson:Women's Center '88-'89 
Treasurer:Women's Center '90 




DiPasquale — George 




Rene S. DiPasquale 

Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Margaret A. Donnelly 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Early Childhood Education 

Lynne M. Dries 

North Falmouth, Massachusetts 

Human Services 

Margaret E. Driscoll 

North Andover, Massachusetts 

Physical Therapy 

Thomas L. DuFort 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Human Services 

Patricia H. Dugan 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Human Services 

Ann E. Duggan 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Kristin E. Dymek 

Gardner, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Laurie F. Epstein 

Cheshire, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 

Kelly J. Espadero 

Harmony, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 

Amy E. Fagan 

Nas Alameda, California 
Physical Therapy 

AnnMarie Fego 

New Rochelle, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Colleen A. Ferguson 

Auburn, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 



Irene L. Figueiredo 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 



Kelley A. Freeman 

Taunton, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 

Jenine M. Fisher 

Frenchtown, New Jersey 
Physical Therapy 

Margaret M. Gemmell 
Andover, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Karen M. George 

Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 



Boston Bouve 145 



Gilman — Hood 



Nancy R. Gilman 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Athletic Tr. /Cardiovascular Health 

Daren S. Goldfarb 

Sherman Oaks, California 

Human Services 

Michele C. Gomes 

Middleboro, Massachusetts 
Athletic Tr. /Physical Education 

Margaret L. Gorry 

West Haven, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 

Susan E. Gove 

Newburyport, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Lorraine T. Hanlon 

Wilmington, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Nancy A. Harris 

Fort Lee, New Jersey 
Elementary Education/Sp. Ed. 

Gabriele P. Heidfeld 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Margaret M. Hickey 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Diana L. Hill 

Valley Falls, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Luis G. Hincapie 

Providence, Rhode Island 
Athletic Tr. /Cardiovascular 

Kristin S. Hood 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



146 Boston Bouve 




Jackson — Levine 




Lisa M. Jackson 

Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 

Cheryl L. Johnson 

Melrose Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Kallie A. Karavites 
Bridgewater, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Lisa A. Kaufman 

Orangeburg, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Carol A. Kelly 

New City, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Karen J. Kelly 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Education 

Phoan Kim 

Chelsea, Massachusetts 
Human Services 

Pamela J. Koch 

Whately, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Amy K. Kruschwitz 

Londonderry, New Hampshire 
Physical Therapy 

Karen J. Kubota 

Billerica, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



Michelle M. Lacerte 

Agawam, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Carolyn M. Lamott 

Milton, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



Amy Lampersberger 

Carmel, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Elaine F. Lear 

Danvers, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



James A. Lieberman 

Bangor, Maine 
Recreational Management 

Robin L. Levine 

Rochester, New York 
Recreational Management 



Boston Bouve 147 



Levitt — Mitlitsky 



Sheryl Levitt 

North Eastern, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Elizabeth M. Lima 

Middletown, Rhode Island 
Community Health Education 

Gina M. Lombardi 

Pelham, New York 
Education 

Lisa D. Lundy 

Longmeadow, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Michelle M. Lussier 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 

Charlene M. Macauda 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Early Childhood Education 

Karen Mackedon 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Patricia G. Malouf 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Elementary Ed. /Special Ed. 

Patricia A. Mantyla 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Joanne M. Marangi 

Somerville, Massachusetts 

Special Education 

Mary Lou Maxham 

Fairfield, Connecticut 
Elementary Education 

Keith A. McCarroll 

South Windsor, Connecticut 

Physical Therapy 

Sarah E. McClelland 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Human Services 

Nancy A. McDonald 

Oakland, New Jersey 
Cardiovascular Health 

Lucille A. McFarland 

Stratford, Connecticut 
Elementary Education 

Chevonne M. McGoey 

Purdys, New York 
Human Services 

Catherine J. Mclntyre 

Oakland, New Jersey 
Physical Therapy 

Kyle R. Meath 

Monroe, Connecticut 
Physical Education 

Nancy E. Medeiros 

Fairhaven, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Ellen J. Meninger 

North Reading, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Mariella L. Merlino 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Suzanne C. Miczek 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

David Mikos 

North Haven, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 

May Mitlitsky 

Lebanon, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 



148 Boston Bouve 




Morrison — Ryan 



1982 in Retrospect 

Academy Awards V 

Best Actor: Beh Kingsley( Gandhi) 

Best ActreSs: Meryl Streep (Sophie's 

Choice) '-',•'.■:■' "-,'■'•■:'. 

Best Picture: Gandhi 

Best Supporting Actor; Louis 'Cosset Jr. (An 

Officer arid. A Gentleman) 

Best Supporting; Actress; Jessica: Lange - 

(Tootsie) 

Best Filtti Score: John Williams (ET:The 

Extra Tertestrial) : y'"~' ; - 

= The Grammy's : 

Best Record; "RosanUa" Toto 
Best Album- "toto IV" Toto •', , 
Male Pop Vocalist: "Truly" Lip.hel Richie 
Female Pop Vocalist: "You Should See 
How She, Talks About You", Melissa ; 
Manchester. .'..;■■;'-. .:...' •-•'. ':. •.'■-■'"'-' -•'." 

Obituaries 

— John Belushi, 33, comic actor m both 
movies and TV, and star of the original 
Saturday Night "Live, died on March 5, " ■ 
1^82. -■'■ : ;.:•' 

— Hugh Beaumont, 75, actor who starred '. 
as the father in -''Leave, It to Begver" series, '= 
died on May 14, 1 9S2. v . 

— Satchel Paigd legendary pitcher m the 
Negro League who became a rhajor leaguer: . 
^42,died>oh ; Jun^8i'1982/ -'*.. ;;.-' •:' 

— Henry Fonda, 11, ■ actor wJjKxstarxed in 
evet 1 1 Ostage and film roles and won an 
Oscar for "On Golden Pond" died on 
August 12.vi982; ;'.-•-':' 

,— - Princess; Grace, 55, Princess of Monaco; 
former actress Grace Kelly, died September .- 
14, 1982 > 

^— Natalie WoocL' film- actTesS^nomipated .- 
forthree Oscars for '^West Side Story" died- 
November .29, 1982, of accidental 
drowning. ; ;■■ ; ; ":.- ';■■'.""•■;';;. ■•'■'■''■'/■ '.-' .: 
.•^-r Marty;Feldman,^rdtish';come^ah\ahd > ' "-• 
actor, died December -2, 1982. 
— -Leon/J.aworski, special prosecutor in the 
Watergate triak died December 7;' 1982, 





Andrea A. Morrison 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

BethAnn Mowry 

North Smithfield, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 



Alan J. Oliphant 

Wakefield, Massachusetts 
Athletic Tr. /Cardiovascular 

Lisa M. Palermo 

Shrewsbury, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



Susan A. Parsons 

Mansfield, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Francine M. Pearce 

Hemp, New York 
Physical Therapy 



Theresa Pimentel 

Pawtucket, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 

Melissa A. Plourde 

Portsmouth, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 



Pamela A. Polini 

Glastonbury, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 

Janice L. Porter 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Education 

Joanne M. Prior 

Cranston, Rhode Island 
Human Services 

Diane M. Rendulic 

Sudbury, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Regan A. Riley 

Marblehead, Massachusetts 
Early Childhood Education 

Jade J. Ross 

Holliston, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Deborah A. Ryan 

Greenwich, Connecticut 
Cardiovascular Health 

Robert D. Ryan 

Wilton, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 



Boston Bouve 149 



Salazar — Templeton 



John P. Salazar 

River Forest, Illinois 
Recreational Management 

Beth R. Sarfaty 

East Windsor, New Jersey 
Physical Therapy 

Nancy J. Schaufus 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Leigh Anne Schubert 

Dumont, New Jersey 
Human Services 



Wendy E. Shapiro 

West Barnstable, Massachusetts 

Recreational Management 

Gregory H. Specht 

Bristol, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 

Marianne Speranza 

Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Athletic Tr. /Cardiovascular 

Maura Stewart 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Recreational Management 

Carole J. Sullivan 

Saco, Maine 
Physical Therapy 



Carolyn Summers 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 



Margaret A. Swift 

Devonshire, Bermuda 
Human Services 



Kerstin A. Templeton 

Coventry, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 




1 50 Boston Bouve 




International Student Forum 



It was September 1985. ...The 
security of family and friends I 
had known was no longer 
surrounding me.. ..It was new and 

unfamiliar territory I knew not 

what faced me ahead but I was 
sure it would have a lasting 

impact Then it was June 

1990 1 had been through five 

years of joy, pain, fustrations, 

success, despair, jubilations but 

most important of all I HAD 

BEEN THROUGH IT The 

International Student Forum of 
Northeastern University. 

To international students, 
Northeastern can be a traumatic 
five years of learning, experiencing 
and living that can never be 
repeated. The International 
Student Forum, or ISF as it is 
known affectionately, has been my 
mainstay at Northeastern these 
past five years. As Vice-President 
for the first four years and 
President in my last year, ISF has 
allowed me to develop my 
leadership skills, learn about 
countries, peoples and cultures 
otherwise unknown and perhaps 
most importantly made me feel 
part of the "Northeastern family" 
in an institution that could 
otherwise be five years in an 
labyrinth of bureaucracy with "you 
are your ID number, not a person" 
as a motto. 

Why did I stay involved when I 
got no visible compensation for 
spending hours as part of a 
club. . just an activity??? 
Satisfaction of being a part of ISF 
can not be judged by anyone but 
me.... because what I learned in my 
five year involvement is 
immense. . .too grand to be put 
down in words. . .it is an integral 
gratification that supersedes any 
logic. ..it is a feeling that I shall 
keep with me no matter where I go 

or what I do and an emotion 

that is my very own to look back 



on that no piece of paper (such 
as my degree) can describe or 
evaluate.... yes, that is why. 

What is my legacy to the 
generations that will follow and 
and why do I advocate 
involvement?.. ..Only by being 
involved will they truly find 
their own reason, but as a 
general rule, the ISF will 
provide a part of your 
education no class, no 
professor, no book or no lecture 
will ever do. In a world where 
interdependence and 
communication are the basis for 
all interaction, the ISF is an 
opportunity at Northeastern 
that will serve a lifetime. 

As I graduate from 
Northeastern, and leave the ISF 
I feel a mixture of emotions and 
through the lines of Khalil 
Gibran in The Prophet I find 
my expression: 

Farewell to you and the youth I 
have spent with you. It was 
yesterday we met in a dream. 
You have sung to me in my 
aloneness, anal of your 
longings have built a tower in 
the sky. But now our sleep has 
fled and our dream is over, and 
it is no longer dawn. The 
noontide is upon us and our half 
waking has turned to a fuller 
day, and we must part. If in the 
twilight of memory we should 
meet once more, we shall speak 
again together and you shall 
sing to me a deeper song. And if 
our hands should meet in 
another dream we shall build 
another tower in the sky. 

Adieu Northeastern.. ..Adieu 

ISF Hello "real 

world".... (written while going 
through a major attack of 
senioritis). 
Irfan Hasan 



Tomaine — Zoryk 




Vivian M. Tomaine 

Long Branch, New Jersey 
Cardiovascular Health 



Megan A. Tracey 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Cardiovascular Health and Exercise 



Theresa D. Tracey 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 



Lisa J. Treadway 
Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Athletic Tr. /Physical Ed. 

Jean Vient 

Burlington, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Joseph T. Volavka 
Islip, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Oletha Walker 

East Windsor, Connecticut 
Elementary Ed. /Special Ed. 

Louise A. Wall 

Croton Falls, New York 
Physical Therapy 

Michelle L. Walsh 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Physical Education 

Rhonda L. Walsh 

Norton, Massachusetts 
Physical Therapy 

Patricia A. Wardius 

Boothwyn, Pennsylvania 
Physical Therapy 

Beth K. Weinbaum 

Wayland, Massachusetts 
Therapeutic Recreation 

Thomas S. Wilson 

North Falmouth, Massachusetts 
Elementary Education 

Debra J. Zipp 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Physical Therapy 

Linda A. Zoryk 

Pawtucket, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 



Boston Bouve 151 




J© be embarking on a career in 
!al markets, the globalization of 
d.hostile takeovers, fluctuating 
y evolving information 
ilogy have broadened the 
managers at all levels. To be successful 
Siess environment, managers must be 
Hers and decision makers. They must be 
providing day to day management skills, as well 
ision and the leadership to serve not only their 
hipanies but the future prosperity of bur nation. 
r ' s a student at the, College of Business and 
dministration, you have been exposed to a curriculum 
hat is both cross cultural and cross functional, combf 
liberal arts studies with a range of applied and theory 
Courses in a variety of business disciplines. During yj 
stay at CBA, programs at all levels have been enhanf 
incorporate international and computer-related studi| _ 
two areas which are revolutionizing the way corporatic 
do business. Furthermore, CBA's Cooperative Education* 
Plan, the largest program of its kind in the world, has 
provided you with the opportunity to apply the theoretical 
lessons of the classroom to real business situations. 

As you prepare to enter the business world, you can 
indeed be proud to join the College's 21 ,000 alumni who 
have used their education as a stepping stone to ; .,.,, .;,- / 
professional achievement and career advancement. 



David 'Boyd 

Dean of Business Adminstration 



Aboulzolf — Bagdis 




Ihab S. Aboulzolf 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Management Information Systems 

Robert M. Adelman 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Accounting 



Amal AlSaghir 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
International Business 

Terpsichore A. Alexander 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Marketing 



Sandra J. Altieri 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

James L. Anderson 

Sudbury, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 



Christophe R. Andrew 

North Scituate, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Keith J. Andrews 

Plympton, Massachusetts 
Marketing 



Anita M. Angelo 

Lincoln, Rhode Island 
Marketing 

Roslind T. Anton 

Saco, Maine 
Accounting/Finance 

Giannine G. Armbruster 

Linwood, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Paula A. Armstrong 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

David L. Averill 

East Granby, Connecticut 
Accounting 

Phil Awad 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Caroline Badra 

Paris, France 
Finance 

Laura L. Bagdis 

Northboro, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Business Administration 1 5 3 



Baltucci — Benson 



Cynthia J. Baltucci 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Jay G. Bancroft 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Jane A. Barker 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Susan Bartlett 

Marblehead, Massachusetts 
Finance /Management 

Susan L. Bascetta 

Torrington, Connecticut 
Accounting 



Emma Baskin 

AUston, Massachusetts 
Accounting 



Cheryl M. Bassett 

Swansea, Massachusetts 
Accounting 



Peter W. Beacham 

Topsfield, Massachusetts 
Marketing 



154 



Galina Belenky 

New Haven, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Ren'ee Belmore 

Bristol, Rhode Island 
Accounting 

Valerie A. Benoit 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 

Dawn M. Benson 

Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Business Administration 




Bianchi — Boustani 




Robert P. Boermeester 
Framingham, Massachusetts 
Management/Entrepreneurship 



Angela J. Bond 

Rockville Center, New York 
Finance/Accounting/Management 



William R. Borst 

Lutherville, Maryland 
Finance 

Donna L. Bosses 

Scars, New York 
Accounting 

Emmanuelle Boucher 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Linda E. Boulanger 

Boston, Massachusetts 



Bruno Boustani 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 



Business Administration 155 



Boyce — Campanaro 



Kristen Boyce 

Watertown, Connecticut 
International Bus. /Logistics 

David C. Boynton 

Lincoln, Massachusetts 

Marketing 



Adam Y. Brackman 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Florence Bravat 

Fresnes, France 
Marketing/Entrepreneurship 



Daniel C. Braverman 

Southington, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Jeffrey D. Brener 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 



Judith H. Brooke 

Wellesley, Massachusetts 
Management 

Francyne Brooks 

Oceanside, New York 
Accounting 

William J. Bryce 

Chelsea, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Michelene Buchanan 

Waldwick, New Jersey 

International Bus. /Marketing 

Rhonda A. Burns 

Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Douglas G. Burr 

Bedford, Massachusetts 
Finance /Marketing 

Maria C. Cabral 

Hudson, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Management 

Lisa A. Caccioca 

Falmouth, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Cheryl R. Cahn 

Rochester, New York 
Logistics 

Cathleen T. Callaghan 

Wilmington, Delaware 
Finance 

Richard W. Callahan 

New Haven, Connecticut 
Finance /Management 

Michael T. Campanaro 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

1 56 Business Administration 




Campili — Catanzaro 




Restrospect of 1£83 

International News 

— ■■ January^ 1 983 — Warfare, 
spreads ill El Salvador as rebels' 
continued to defeat government 
forces. The Reagan : 
adiftinistration citing improved 
' human rights advances by the - 
Salvadorian goyertiment, 
continues support for the : 
present regime.' , 
-^August 28, 1983 — Isreali 
Prime Minister Menachero 
Begin steps down from the post 
he has held since 1-977, citing ■ 
personel reasons. 
, — September 7, 1983 — The -' 
Soviet tlnidn shot down the - 
Korean. Airlines .Fljght.007, - 
carrying 269 passengers, : 
including 61 Americans, 
making it:the fifth largest 
aviation disaster in history: The 
Korean aircraft was allegedly 
off track when the Soviets 
attacked, : claiming that it was jh 
their airspace and on a spy 
mission/ 

^October 1983. -- A.brutal ■ 
terrorist attack pnthe 
rnultinational'peace-keeping 
forces in ^Lebanon left 240 
Americans d^ad and many -.■ 
others injured. A lone suicidal \ 
truck driver from a fanatical / - 
Islamicgroup crashed his • 
vehicle, filled with explosives' 
into the compound. 

— October 25, 1983— . U.S: 
forces invaded Grenada t 
fighting ended after five days. 
Reagan announced that the .. 
invasion was neccessary to 
restore the growing chaos that 
was occurring on the island due 
to communist activities. 

— November 30, .1 983 — 



Alfred Hemeken, Dutch beer 
magnate Who W3s kidflapped;ih 
Amsterdam during October, is 
rescued. by police. - : 

— December -24, 1 983 -*- A car 
obrah explodes outside of 

, Harrods department store. 
. jHvrhdreds'arie : killed and. injured .. 
, as.thelRA claims :■■-.;' 
^responsibility. 

National News 

— January 11, 1983.-- The- , - 
TCitgp sign, in, Kenrapre Square ;..-.• 

was declared one of Boston's 
landmarks ihorder that it hot 
be torn down. .. .,-'-"' 

,r-* April a 2, 1983 ^The city; of 
Chieagp elects it's first, black 
mayor, Harold Washington,' '. :■'•' 

.--: June 18, 1983 — The firsts ;: ; 
American woman to travel in . 

: space, Sally Ride, returns from . . • 
space in the! Shuttle^Challenger. '/:• 
Ride, a physicist, held the* 

.position of -mission specialist/ , 

— July 8, 1983 — U.S. District 
judge.Harokl. Greene gives 
approval to the divestiture of ■'■'. T 
AT&T. Under the plan AT&T, 
will be feokeh up into.7 
regional companies on January 
1, 1984, 

r~ December; 1 , 1983 — Rita 
Layelle, former chief of the 
"Environment^ Protection 
Agency's 1 hazardous waste 
cleanup program is conyictedof 
perjury and hampering a , 

/Concessional investigation. The. 
evidence feyealed that fjavalle 

; lied under oath at congressional 
hearings concerning waste, 
dumping by her one time . -' 
employer, Aerojet-General. . 

W December 25, 1 983: — The s 
mad rush for Cabbage patch : 

. ends as the holiday season 

'comes to a close. 






Darren Campili 

New York, New York 
Accounting/Finance 

Corey Cannata 

Danbury, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Angela A. Carosela 

Bethel, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Scott L. Carpenter 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Small Business 



Jennifer G. Carroll 

Morristown, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Steven M. Carter 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Management 

Tonya M. Carter 
Dorcester, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Management 

Frank D. Carvalho 

Fanwood, New Jersey 
Marketing 

John C. Cassidy 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Joseph A. Castellano 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Management 



Maria A. Castro 

Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Management 



William J. Catanzaro 

Port Chester, New York 
Finance 



Business Administration 1 57 



Cauterucci — Chin 



Mary E. Cauterucci 

Westfield, New Jersey 
Finance 

Patrick A. Cavanagh 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Debbie Chan 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Marketing/International Business 

Renquol Charrin 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 

Joanna B.Y. Chau 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Bridget Chen 

Deer Park, New York 
Marketing 

Deena A. Cherenza 

Westerly, Rhode Island 
Finance 

Sophie Cheung 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
MIS '/Management 

Diedre J. Chilauskas 

Hyannis, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 



Benson Chin 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance/Management 



Deborah M. Chin 

Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 
Finance /Management 



Renna Chin 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management/Finance 






158 Business Administration 




Greek Life at NU 


The Greek system has 


President of my own 


undergone a revival in the past 


fraternity, Phi Gamma Pi, 


few years unlike any other 


and instituted community 


student activity. Tripling in 


services projects that 


size since 1985, Greek life has 


enabled us to change our 


not only been faced with rapid 


image in Brookline, 


expansion but also faces 


resolving years of 


modern issues that past Greeks 


controversy. 


were not asked to address. The 


Greek life offers many 


Northeastern Greek system was 


social benefits, but more 


not adequaetly set up to 


important is the opportunity 


support fraternities and 


available for student 


sororities with alcohol and 


leadership. The Greek 


drug awareness, nor with date 


system is founded on the 


rape and hazing issues. 


principles of education, 


The Student Activities Office 


community service and 


should be commended for 


leadership and regardless 


recognizing the need for a full 


whether or not an 


time Greek Advisor and for the 


organization espouses those 


establishment of the Greek 


values, the individual is 


Council. The Council, 


given the opportunity to 


consisting of faculty, 


encorporate them in his/her 


administrators and students 


own life. 


acts as the judiciary body of 


I have served as a Justice on 


the Greek system. I was 


Student Court, organized 


involved in the writing of the 


senior citizen activities, 


Council's Constitution and 


worked in homeless shelters 


served as a representative the 


and with abused children, 


first year. Since that first time 


and as a volunteer for the 


the Council has grown to 


Big Brother Association. I 


demonstrate that Greeks can 


have been honored in Who's 


effectively govern themselves. 


Who in American Colleges 


As President of the 


and Universities, 


Interfraternity Council, I was 


Outstanding Young 


able to oversee a restructuring 


Americans and was named 


process that brought 


Fraternity Man of the Year 


committees such as GAMMA 


1989. 


(Greeks Advocating Mature 




Management of Alcohol) to 


James Kane 


campus. 


President: Interfraternity 


I also served two terms as 


Council 



Church — Coughlin 




Robert E. Church 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 



AUl^lJ 




Donna M. Cirelli 

Providence, Rhode Island 
Management/Marketing 



Mary A. Clattenburg 

Stow, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Thomas K. Coe 

Sudbury, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 

Anthony M. Colantino 

Aubumdale, Massachusetts 
Management 

Edward Collakv 
Deer Park, New York 

Accounting 

Kevin J. Collins 

Port Republic, New Jersey 
Finance /Accounting 

Paul A. Combes 

Wantagh, New York 
Accounting /Finance 

William J. Conley 

Providence, Rhode Island 
Finance/Int. Business 

Helene Connors 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

David A. Cooper 

West Long Branch, New Jersey 
Finance 

Thomas A. Copeland 

Wayland, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Barry H. Corcoran 

Merrimack, New Hampshire 
Accounting 

Peter T. Corcoran 

Plymouth, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Linda J. Cormier 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Russell A. Cosentino 

Auburn, New York 
Entrepreneurship 

Michael N. Costa 
Dartmouth, Massachusetts 
Finance 

MaryLou Coughlin 

Milton, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Business Administration 1 59 



Coughlin — DeCosterd 



William A. Coughlin 

Hamilton, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Michelle M. Crepeau 

Biddeford, Maine 
Accounting 

Robert F. Curley 

South Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Margaret M. Curran 

Brighton, Massachusetts 

Accounting/Small Business 

Maryann Curran 

Milton, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Stephanie A. Curtin 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 

Cindy A. Curtis 

Lake Placid, New York 
Marketing 

Joseph J. D'Agastino Jr. 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Finance 

David M. Dal Pos 

Skaweateues, New York 
Finance /Entrepreneurship 

Deborah A. Dalton 
Danvers, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Stephen E. Daly 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Finance/Man. Info. Systems 

Diana D'Amore 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Anne Dancet 

Gaillard, France 
Finance 

Kelly Daniel 

Ossining, New York 
Accounting 

Keith B. Davidson 

Port Jefferson, New York 
Marketing 

Monique L. Davis 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Nicole E. DeBaryshe 

Lincoln, Massachusetts 
Marketing 



Francois X. DeCosterd 

Beynost, France 
International Business 



160 Business Administration 




Deignan — Edelstein 




Kathleen M. Deignan 
Framingham, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Michael R. Del Trecco 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Eric F. Deloury 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Management 

Melinda L. DeMarines 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Christopher Demeo 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Distribution/Transportation 

Nunzio F. DePalma 

Green Harbor, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Robert Desantis 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Paul J. DeVirgilio 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 

Jeanine M. DeVito 

Newtown, Connecticut 

Accounting 

John F. Diamond 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Management Information Systems 

Dino B. DiMascio 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Timothy M. Doherty 

Harwich, Massachusetts 
Management 

Simon J. Dolan 

Westford, Masachusetts 
Marketing 

Matthew J. Domanski 

Harrisburg, Pennsylvania 
Finance 

Vincent Domenjoud 

Roanne, France 
Management 

Timothy A. Donovan 

Manchester, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Kathleen A. Dooley 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Human Resource Management 

Steven M. Dowler 

Norwood, Massachusetts 
Transportation and Logistics 

Mary E. Durkan 

Brant Rock, Massachusetts 

Trans, and Logistics /Management 

Michele T. Duval 

Marshfield, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Kelly L. Dyer 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Christopher T. Dyson 

Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Marketing 

Jennifer R. Eckler 

Sudbury, Massachusetts 
Human Resource Management 

David L. Edelstein 

South Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 

Business Administration 161 



Edwards — Fiore 



Deborah D. Edwards 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Int. Business /Marketing 

Sandra L. Eknaian 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Kristin D. Erbland 

Mattapoisett, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Tania Ergas 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Human Resources Manangement 

Peter H. Fairfax 

South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 
Management 



Paul E. Farris 

Wellesley, Massachustts 

Marketing 



Henry J. Feldman 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Management 



Maria H. Ferreira 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Entrepreneurship 



162 



Leah C. Fiano 

Bolton, Connecticut 
Int. Business /Marketing 

Christine J. Filip 

Hampstead, New Hampshire 
Finance /Accounting 

Sean F. Finerty 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 

Rosemarie Fiore 

East Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance /Accounting 

Business Administration 




Fiorenza — Franco 




Michael A. Fiorenza 

Wilmington, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Karen L. Fisher 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Management 

Julie-Anne Flacher 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 

Kevin M. Flanagan 

West Long Branch, New Jersey 
Marketing 

George W. Fletcher 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
TRN/Marketing 

Katherine A. Fogarty 

Gilford, New Hampshire 
Finance 

Catherine A. Forde 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Transportaion/Management 

Melissa T. Forde 

Sharon, Massachusetts 
Int. Business /Finance 

Michael C. Formica 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Marketing 



Valerie Fourmy 

Bondues, France 
Finance 



Susan A. Fox 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Management/Marketing 



Geraldine Franco 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Business Administration 1 63 



Fredrickson — Goodman 



Donna M. Fredrickson 

Wayland, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Suzanne J. Fulginiti 

Burlington, Massachusetts 
Management Informational Systems 

Scott W. Gabelhart 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Man. Info. Systems 

Paul M. Garvey 

Corning, New York 
Finance 



Bill A. Gassett 

Hopkinton, Massachusetts 

Management 

Daniel E. George 

Calais, Vermont 
Accounting/Man. Info Systems 

Paul R. German 

Foxboro, Masssachusetts 
Finance/Marketing 

Andrea C. Getek 

Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Steven R. Giampietro 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Gia R. Gibson 

Prospect, Connecticut 
Management 



Sylvie Gillard 

Villecreanes, France 
Finance 

Renee R. Ginsberg 

Tappan, New York 
Marketing 



Laurat Goater 

PPerin, France 
Management 

Joseph A. Gonclaves 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Accounting /Finance 



Ana M. Gonzalez 

Brighton, Massachusetts 

Accounting /Finance 

Jeffrey N. Goodman 

Williamsville, New York 

Finance/Management 



164 Business Administration 




Gorman — Grimes 




1983 in Retrospect 

\ ..A^icmy'-Awartts" ■"' ■ 

Best Actor Robert Duval {Tender 

Mercies) - 

Best Actress: Shirley MacLaine ' 
-■{Terms of Endearment) 
TJest Picture: Terms of. ':'.;. .-. ;■'■. '..-.. 

Endearment V . _? ,; 
: -Best Supporting Actor: Jack 

Nicholson; (Terms of Endearment) 

Best Supporting Actress: Terry 

Garr (Tootsie) : : 

Best Film Score; Giorgio and 

Morrodpr (Flashdance) 

Best Visual Effects: Return of the 

Jedi = v - ; \ 

The Grammy's 

BestRecord: "Every Breath You, 
Talce" The Police- 
Best Album: "Thriller." Michael - 
Jackson " 

Male Pop Vocalist: "tet's Dance" 
Davi&Bowie 

Female Pop -Vocalist: "Bella ''-'-".. : . . 
Donna" Steyie Kicks " 

Obituaries 

— Paul. Bear Bryant, 69 f college 
football coach with a record 323 
victories* died on January 26, 
.1983.-' ~ r -V v - : . 



— >. Karen Carpenter, 32, pop 
singer who formed "The 
Carpenters" with her brother, 
died February 4, 19.83. /■'.:/.' 
—^ George Ballaehihe, 79, 
.choreographer,- RYC Ballet co- ' 
founder and artistic director, 
died April 30, ,1983. 

— Jack Dempsey, who held the 
rheavy ' weight boxing title from 

i-919-1 926,'diedmy 3 1, 1,983,' ; 
.— Frank' Reynolds, 59, 
television journalist for ABC, 
died July 20/. 1983. . 

— David Niven.,, 73, British '.- 
film actor and, author, died July 
29, 198;3v : ';;.. / 

— Benigno S. Aquino Jr., 50, 
Philippine politicai leader, died 
August 21, 1983. 

— Jessica- "Savitcfa, 35, NBC-TV 
reporter who became the first 
woman to anchor an evening 
network newscast was killed in 
a car accident on October 23, 
1983.:. ;■;._ .;;,.:-. .' 

~r Charlie Brown, -57, reai-life 
inspiration for Charles Schultz 
comic strip, died December 5, . 
1983. ' ; - .' . 

— Dennis Wilson, -39, 
drummer for the Beach Boys^ 
died December 28, 1983 



Howard E. Gorman 
Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Finance /Management 

Dannette A. Gouin 

Helifax, Vermont 
Accounting 

Sean G. Goulding 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

B. Eric Graham 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Lynne M. Grant 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Human Resource Mngt. 

James G. Gray 

Painted Post, New York 
Marketing 

Catherine V. Greco 

Holmdel, New Jersey 
Marketing 

John M. Greene 

Mountain Lakes, New Jersey 
Accounting 

Michael S. Greene 

Milford, New Jersey 
Accounting 

Regan J. Greene 

Providence, Rhode Island 
Finance 

Andrew S. Gregory 

Plymouth, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Axel Griffin 

Lowell, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Keri A. Griffin 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Finance/Management 



Nathalie J. Grignard 

Lyon, France 
Finance 



Chris N. Grimes 
Redding, Connecticut 
Management 



Business Administration 165 



Guarino — Heespelink 



Robert C. Guarino 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Alfred J. Guddemi 

Staten Island, New York 
Management 

Heather A. Gutherz 

Pt. Pleasant, Pennsylvania 
Managemen t /Marketing 

Oscar Gotierrez 

Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Jonathan J. Guttell 

Lexington, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Kimberley A. Guzowski 

Bridgeport, Connecticut 

Finance 

Sharon L. Habel 

Wilbraham, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Bertrand Charles Haefele 

Avenheim, France 
Management 

Gina N. Haidusis 

Worcester, Massachusetts 

Marketing 

John A. Hamacher 

Scituate, Massachusetts 
Finance /International Business 

Beth K. Hancock 

Boxford, Massachusetts 
Management 

Patrick J. Handley 

Clifton, New Jersey 
Management Information Systems 

Patrick J. Haraden 

Hull, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Management 

Anne S. Harding 

Norwood, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

David Harrington 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Finance/Marketing 

Elizabeth V. Harrington 

Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Lynne M. Harrington 

Lincoln, Rhode Island 
Finance 

Elizabeth T. Harris 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Herbert F. Harvey 

Ellington, Connecticut 
Finance 

Christine A. Hathaway 

Islip, New York 
Human Resource Management 

Kelley F. Hayes 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Thomas M. Heanue 

Garrison, New York 

Finance 

Scott Hearn 

Staten Island, New York 
Marketing 

Kenneth J. Heespelink 

Dorchester, New York 
Management 

166 Business Administration 




Heid — John 




James P. Heid 

Seneca Falls, New York 
Marketing 

Anders J. Hemphill 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Marketing /Management 



Richard C. Hermann 

Mt. Laurel, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Daniel G. Hickey Jr. 

Reinebeck, New York 
Finance 



Christopher J. Hood 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Charles H. Hopp 

Montuale, New Jersey 
Entrepreneurship 



Robert VV. Hughes 

Madison, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Catherine M. Ianninu 

Bradford, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship /Marketing 



Makram N. Ibrahim 

Wayland, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Peter Immediate 

Irvington, New York 
Finance 

Edward P. Imperillo 

Ellenville, New York 
Accounting 

Jean-Luc Ingelet 

Rambouillet, France 
Finance 

Robert W. Irvine 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Management 

Alpha R. Jain 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Management/Int. Business 

Brian J. James 

Acton, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Penny Ann John 

Shrewsbury, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Business Administration 167 



Johnson — Karsmarski 



Eric F. Johnson 

Kendall Park, New Jersey 
Marketing 

George W. Jones III 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Int. Business /Transportation 

Joseph E. Jordan 

Lisbon Falls, Maine 

Marketing/Int. Business 

Oreste R. Joseph 

Allston, Massachusetts 

Accounting 

Rodin Joseph 

Elizabeth, New Jersey 
Management 

Jon P. Julien 

Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Management 

Daniel A. Kammer 

Cold Spring Harbor, New York 

Finance 

Hisashi Kamo 

Kanagawa, Japan 
Management 

James M. Kane 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Steven M. Kaner 

Monsey, New York 
Management 



Jeffrey B. Kaplan 

Meriden, Connecticut 
Finance/Management 



Marin A. Karsmarski 

Northford, Connecticut 
Finance/Int. Business 




1 68 Business Administration 




■! ; *■■ 
























Kasper — Kirubi 



Student Government Association 


What is the Student 


the staff and the future is 


exemplified how 


GovernmentAssociation? 


looking good. The 


important the right to 


What do they do? Who 


students to come will 


vote is, this was the year. 


cares now because we've 


depend on our generosity 


Students in China, the 


graduated? What happens 


to make this University 


people of Eastern Europe 


when co-op fails? No-op! 


flourish and to make it 


and the South Africans, 


Lame Death Center, 


affordable. Don't forget 


elections in Chile; they all 


Husky 5-0, NU football 


the poor student life when 


want the right to vote. 


bowl games? Rubber 


you make your first six- 


Make use of your power, 


chicken served at all 


digits! Be good donating 


check your government 


school functions! English 


graduates! 


and make a difference. 


speaking TA's, teachers 


For whatever reasons, 


It was my pleasure to 


that need to be evaluated, 


many of Northeastern's 


be a civil servant to the 


registar lines that never 


students did not 


student body during my 


end and what do you 


participate in the 


career at Northeastern. I 


mean I was purged! 


governance of their 


hope we can positively 


Pleasant workers at the 


education or in the 


contribute to our societies 


Bursars and Cashiers 


surrounding community. I 


by making this world, or 


office. . . 


certainly hope that each 


at least our communities, 


Well there have been 


and every one of you will 


more equal, safe and 


lots of fustrating 


write a representative, 


prosperous places. Best 


memories at 


work on a political 


wishes to the entire class 


Northeastern. Hopefully, 


campaign, donate to a 


of 1990. 


we can look back and 


candidate, or at the very 


Deborah Edwards 
President: Student 
Government 


laugh at these days gone 


least, vote every time. 


by. I am very hopeful for 


Our parents are aging, our 


the future generations of 


incomes will be the 


NU students. Over the 


backbone of the economy, 




years the administration 


and soon our kids will be 




has added many new and 


entering this society. If 




progressive members to 


there was ever a year that 






Kerri J. Kasper 

East Windsor, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Stephen D. Kasprzah 

North Waterboro, Maine 
Finance 

Kathleen Kelley 

South Boston, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Tara A. Kelly 

Brewster, New York 

Human Resource Management 

Thomas E. Kelly 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Kelly A. Kendall 

Wilbraham, Massachusetts 
Finance /Insurance 

John B. Kendzierski 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Sean M. Kenny 

North Scituate, Rhode Island 
Management/Marketing 

Ron F. Ken- 
Arlington, Massachusetts 
Management 

Kimberley J. Kidder 

Manchester, New Hampshire 
Accounting 

Wendy J. King 

Hopkinton, Massachusetts 
Management Information Systems 

Robert M. Kirubi 

Nairobi, Kenya 
Management 

Business Administration 



169 



Klapper — Layden 



Dawn Klapper 

Bayside, New York 
Marketing 



Angelina G. Klohn 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Finance/Int. Business 



Paula J. Klumpp 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Management 

Kenneth J. Knox 

Southbury, Connecticut 
Finance 

Carl F. Koch 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Finance 

James K. Koerner 

Toms River, New Jersey 

Accounting 

Robert J. Kotosky 

Stamford, Connecticut 
Finance 

Anna M. Koziol 

Chicopee, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Management 

Carolyn A. Kreps 

Clinton, Connecticut 

Marketing 

Robert M. Kuras 

West Springfield, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Karan E. Labelle 

Yarmouth, Massachusetts 

Accounting 

Sara H. Lagerlof 

Brown Deer, Wisconsin 
Entrepreneur ship 

Katherine M. Lahl 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Human Resource Management 

Norman W. Lallier Jr. 

Winsted, Connecticut 
Marketing/Managemen t 

Roland T. LaRose 

Kingston, New York 
Accounting 

Tracy C. Lawler 

Phillipsburg, New Jersey 
Management /MIS 

Jeffrey C. Lawson 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Management 

Caroline M. Layden 

Westwood, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

1 70 Business Administration 




Leach — Livorsi 




1984 in Retrospect 



International News 

— In BhOpal, India 1,700 
people, were killed when a 
cloud of methyl isocyanate 
gas escaped from a Union 
Carbide plant. The company 
paid $470 million dollars in 
damages. 

— October 31, 1984 — 
India's Prime Minister 
Indira Gandhi was 
assassinated by her own 
bodyguards as she walked 
through her garden. Bloody 
religious riots ensued; killing 
thousands in the weeks y 
following her death. 

■-h. The Olympic Games in 
Sarajevo, Yugoslavia 
opened, with the ■'■' 
performance of American 
athletes disapointihg many. . 
Winning a total of eight 
medals* including four gold. ■< 
■—November 12, 1984 — 
The conflicts in Nicaragua 
reached a frightening degree 
when CIA reports claimed 
Soviet ships were heading to 
Nicaragua with military , 
arms and MIG fighters. 
Only when the Reagan 
administration learned that 
there were no MIG's 
onboard the ships did the , 



crisis end. .', 

National News 

— ■-. William Sehroeder was 
one of five recipient of a 
pennahehf Jarvik-7 heart 
He was the longest known 
man to survive with a 
artificial heart at 620 days.; 
— -' Geraldine Ferraro, . 
Derhocratic noininee for 
-Vice President, was the first 
woman to run on a major 
party's national ticket { 
— ■ Vanessa Williams, first 
black Miss America,.lbst her , 
crown when nude photos of 
her were printed in 
Penthouse magazine. ;-, 
— - president Reagan 
returned for second term in 
the White House, when he 
carried every state except 
Minnesota and Washington > 
IXC. in the presidential 
election;' ; • , 

— The House and Senate 
overrode President.Reagan's 
veto of economic sanctions 
against South Africa. 
Following his unsuccessful 
attempt to persuade the 
white majority government 
of South Africa to revoke it's 
sanctions against its black 
citizens. 






Kathleen Leach 

Gales Ferry, Connecticut 
Accounting 

Mary Lebleboojian 

West Caldwell, New Jersey 
Marketing/Management 

Laura Y. Lee 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Int. Business/Marketing 

Paula J. Lemmo 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Management/Human Resource Mng. 

Timothy R. Lenhard 

Grosse Pte., Michigan 
Accounting 

Hong Khin Lim 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Peter B. Limosani 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
Finance 

Denise M. Lind 
Middleton, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Heidi K. Lindemann 

Clark, New Jersey 
Finance/Int. Business 



Michael T. Lipson 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Accounting 



Julie A. Livingstone 

Southboro, Massachusetts 
Marketing 



Steven M. Livorsi 

Gilroy, California 

Management/ Human Resource Mgt. 



Business Administration 171 



Lomasney — Manning 



John D. Lomasney 

Peabody, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Saundra E. Loureiro 

Hudson, Massachusetts 

Marketing 



Stacey K. Lowery 

Cheshire, Connecticut 
Finance 



Guy S. Ludden 

Rutland, Massachusetts 
Int. Business/Marketing 

Edwin Lugo III 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Finance/Int. Business 

Ivy Ma 

New York, New York 
Management 

Abbie A. Maclsaar 

South Yarmouth, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Karen A. Mackinaw 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Maureen E. Madden 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Kang Y. Man 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Int. Business/Marketing 

Nancy J. Mah 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Management 

Janai C. Malary 

East Boston, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Atul Malhotra 

Madras, India 

Marketing 

Laura A. Mandolini 

Hampden, Massachusetts 

Accounting 

Patrick F. Manning 

Hyde Park, New York 
Finance 

1 72 Business Administration 






1984 in Retrospect 

Academy Awards 

Best Actor: F.'Murray Abraham 
^Amadeus) ■'.■'■ ;V. v. •■ ■■■ 

Beist Actrsss:^ Sally- Field (Places 
% the Heart)- - ■■"■'■ 

fiest Picture; Amadeus 
'■>. Best Supporting Actor: Haiug S. 
Ngor (The Killing Fields) 
Best Supporting Actressr Dame 
Peggy Ashcxoft (A Passage to\ 
India); 

Best Film Score: Maurice- Jarre 
(A Passage to India) r ; 
Best Visual Effects: Indiana 
Jones and the Temple of Doom 

The'GrainnryV 

Best Record: "What's Love Got ' 
To Do With It" Tina Turner 
Best Album: "Can't Slow 
Down" Lionel Richie ;. 
Male Pop Vocalist: "Against Ail 
Odds (Take A Look At Me 
Now)" Phil Collins 
Female-Pop Vqbalist: "What's '. 
Love Got To Do With It" Tina 
Turner > 

Obitnarits 



'^r- : JofannyWeissmuller, 79, '■■:,'_ .' 
Olympic swimniing champion , 
of the 1920's who pprtrayed. / 
Tarzan in 19 movies, died 
January 20, 1984. 
— - Yuri V. Andropov," ■ 
' Communist Party General " 
Secretary for less- than 15 
months after Breshneys death, - 
died ion February 10, 1984. 

— Nathan Ptitkih, 69, the 
author of a best selling "diet 
book, died February 21,1 984. 
r- Count Basie, 79, jazz pianist 
whose orchestra was on of the ' 
most influential of the big 
bands, died April 6, 19.84- / 

— Karen Ann Quihlau, 31, the 
woman who was disconnected 
fromber respirator following a 
landmark decision in 1 976, 
died June 11, 1984. 

— ' Richard Burtou, actor, died 
August 5, 1984. 

— Truman Capote* 59, writer 
best known for "In Cold 
Blood", died August 26, 1984. . 
^Indira Ghahdi, India's •■•. 
Prime Minister, was 
assassinated by one of her own 
bodygaurds on October, 31, 
1984. -■". 




Mariano — McDougall 




Carolyn Mariano 

Methuen, Massachusetts 
International Business 

Maria E. Marin 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Business/Modern Languages 

Gregory W. Marino 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Beatrice Marius 

Combslaville, France 
Finance 

Roy Marmelo 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Finance/Marketing 

Lori A. Marshall 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Carl M. Martin 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Management 

Karen M. Martin 

Long Boat Key, Florida 
Marketing 

Guillaume L. Mary 

Versailles, France 
Finance 

Tom J. Mayfield 
Hartford, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Michael Maygus 

Boston, Massachusetts 
International Business 

Denise S. Mazyck 

Lexington, Massachusetts 
Management 

MaryEllen McAuliffe 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Mary T. McCabe 

Altamont, New York 
Management Information Systems 

Kerrianne McCarthy 

Peabody, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Marcia J. McCurdy 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Finance/Management 



John W. McDonald 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Management 




Gerald J. McDougall 

Nappingers Falls, New York 
Accounting /Finance 



Business Administration 1 73 



McGrath — Michaud 



Ryan T. McGrath 

Pleasant Valley, New York 
Finance 

Michael F. Mclntyre 

Little Ferry, New Jersey 
Accounting 

Sharon J. McMahon 

East Greenwich, Rhode Island 
Marketing 

John McPherson 

Plymouth, Masachusetts 
Finance /Insurance 



Jessie J. Meier 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Sandra S.A. Mellian 

Watertown, Massachusetts 

Finance 

Vijay M. Melwani 
New York City, New York 
Management/Int. Business 

Carlos B. Menendez-Aponte 

Leominister, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Kathy A. Metro 

Shelton, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Ruth Meyers 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 

David J. Micalizzi 

Nashua, New Hampshire 
Marketing 

Laurence S. Michaud 

Thonon, France 

Finance 



1 74 Business Administration 




Michitson — Nelson 







Donna M. Michitson 

Medford, Massachusetts 

Christine H. Miglioranzi 

Los Gatos, California 
Marketing 

Gary D. Milgram 

Branford, Connecticut 
Marketing 

M. Taouffik Milla-Mohamed 
Framingham, Massachusetts 
Management 

Paul J. Millar 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Christine A. Miller 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

David F. Miller 

Woburn, Massachusetts 
Management 

Debra S. Miller 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Mark C. Minichiello 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Michael E. Miskis 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Finance/ Management 

Brenda E. Mitchell 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Scott A. Morgan 

Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Management 

Michael C. Morris 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Management 

Kimberly A. Motta 

Tiverton, Rhode Island 
Finance 

Michael E. Mozzer 
Meriden, Connecticut 
Accounting 

Stephen R. Muccini 

Braintree,Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Victoria A. Mueller 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Int. Business /Marketing 

Stephen N. Muir 

West Haven, Connecticut 

Marketing 

Scott M. Murray 

Sanford, Maine 
Finance 

Grace A. Muscolino 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Manangement /Marketing 

Christina Nakos 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Marketing /Management 

Andrew J. Napolitano 

Reading, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Lisa A. Natale 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Christopher R. Nelson 

Mendon, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Business Administration 175 



Ng — O'Neill 



Nancy Lai-Sze Ng 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Accounting 

Victor K. Ng 

North Quincy, Massachusetts 

Marketing 

Nancy N. Nigohosian 

Watertown, Massachusetts 

Finance/Insurance 

Katherine A. Nolte 

Avon, Connecticut 

Marketing 

Mark J. O'Brien 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Human Resource Management 

Scot V. O'Connor 

Kinnelan, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Cheryle J. Ohl 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Jeffrey M. Ohr 

Northford, Connecticut 
Finance 

Debra J. Oliano 

Washington Cr., Pennsylvania 
Marketing 



Mary E. O'Malley 

Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Accounting 



Ariane E. Omar 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Colleen M. O'Neill 

Norwood, Massachusetts 
Finance/Int. Business 



176 Business Administration 




Oppedisano — Peng 





NUROW 




NUROW, Northeastern 


1990. 


concerned with our 


University Reaching 


We are dedicated to 


objective. The student 


Other Worlds is a fully 


broadening NU students' 


organization could work in 


recognized student 


understanding of the world. 


union with this department 


organization with over 25 


We believe that in order for 


to strengthen NUROW and 


members, active faculty 


students to be able to gain 


the University. 


and staff support. It 


full appreciation of the 


We hope to join up with 


includes the interest of 


world they also need to 


other universities and 


top administrative 


travel and experience them. 


organizations that have a 


personnel, not the least of 


Specifically our concerns are 


similar goal so that a 


which is President Jack 


reaching Third World 


network of travel 


Curry who has 


Countries. 


opportunities are available 


consistently demonstrated 


Through organizing these 


to choose from. In the future 


his support toward 


trips NUROW offers unique 


trips will be pre-planned 


NUROW. 


opportunity for student to 


annually or bi-annually 


NUROW, now one of 


travel in a group to Third 


allowing students and 


the most active and 


World Countries. The 


faculty enough time to 


dynamic groups on 


students will learn about 


consider their own 


campus, was born in the 


themselves, the countries 


involvement. 


minds of students and 


and each other. The type of 


It has been a joy to watch 


faculty only one year ago. 


opportunity is rare within a 


the increased interest and 


Since that time we have 


college environment. 


involvement in NUROW 


traveled to one country 


Currently, we are 


throughout the University. 


(Nicaragua) and are on 


investigating ways to 




the verge of sending 1 5 


institutionalize NUROW. 


William Brown 


more students and faculty 


We would need an 




to Haiti in the spring of 


administrative department 






Frank C. Oppedisano 

Bedford, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Rob S. Oster 

Wantagh, New York 
Marketing 

Richard M. Palanza 

Mansfield, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Paula Papasthathis 

Winchester, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Elise M. Papetti 

Westwood, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Scott A. Paro 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 

Roger W. Parsons Jr. 

Ipswich, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Linda M. Pasquale 

North Reading, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Yula Pattas 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Management 

Amy L. Paul 

Mansfield, Massachusetts 
Management 

Valerie Payenneville 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Shang-Chih Peng 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Management 



Business Administration 177 



Perez — Rakotoarisaina 



178 



Patricia Perez 

Belleville, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Marichi Pericat 

Middletown, Connecticut 
Int. Business/Marketing 

C. Jay Perkins 

Atlanta, Georgia 
Marketing 

Philip F. Perreault 

North Bennington, Vermont 
Marketing/Entrepreneurship 

Renee L. Perreault 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Accounting/Management 

Lana M. Peseckis 

Turner, Maine 
Marketing/Management 

Sean J. Petone 

Billerica, Massachusetts 
Management 

Nnacy J. Petrella 

Cranston, Rhode Island 
Marketing/Finance 

Diannc R. Pierce 

Kingston, New Hampshire 
Marketing 

Ian Pinkert 

Voorhees, New Jersey 

Marketing/Management 

Derek C. Pitts 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Eric M. Polli 

Belmont, Massachusetts 

Management 

Arlene F. Poole 

Baltimore, Maryland 
Management 

Salvador de Porres 

Sevilla, Spain 
International Business 

David V. Poulin 

Montpelier, Vermont 
Accounting 

Domenic A. Previte III 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Management 

Edna B. Prieto 

Everett, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Michael H. Primich 

Linden, New Jersey 
Finance 

Brett Psichos 

Lincroft, New Jersey 
Marketing/Entrepreneurship 

Kimberly D. Pszenny 

Ipswich, Massachusetts 
Management/Marketing 

Marie-Dominique S. Querleu 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Peter C. Racicot 

Milton, Massachusetts 
Finance /Accoun ting 

Michael A. Raftery 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Management 

Genevieve Rakotoarisaina 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Business Administration 




Ramsay — Rogers 




Heather K. Ramsay 

Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Accounting 



Ronald Ranaldi 

New Britian, Connecticut 
Accounting 



Josh H. Rappaport 

Longmeadow, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 

Steven P. Reed 

Cohasset, Massachusetts 
Finance/Int. Business 

Leslie E. Regal 
Dover, Massachusetts 
Management 

John D. Reisigl 

Saugerties, New York 
Marketing 

Lauren M. Renna 

Clifton Pk., New York 
Marketing 

Paula M. Renzullo 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Gordon A. Richardson 

Stormville, New York 
Management 

Frederic Richer 

Paris, France 
International Business 

Colleen M. Ridge 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Management 

Peter J. Rigas 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Mark J. Robillard 

Plymouth, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Nancy L. Robinson 

Rumson, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Lorin Robitaille 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Karen A. Rochford 

New London, New Hampshire 

Finance 

Brenda J. Rogalsky 

Middletown, Connecticut 
Int. Business /Marketing 

Katherine L. Rogers 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Business Administration 179 



Holland — Rumack 



Claude Rolland 

Plougastel, France 

Finance 

Stephen J. Ronayne 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Finance /Entrepreneurship 

Rosemarie J. Rooney 

New York, New York 
Finance 

Ellen Roscoe 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Richard Roseman 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship /Marketing 



Daniel A. Rosen 

Bangor, Maine 
Finance 



Matthew I. Rosenthal 

Greenlawn, New York 
Finance 



Howard L. Ross 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Management Information Systems 



Valerie Rougie 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Darlene R. Rowell 

Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Logistics and Trans. /Management 

Dean K. Rubin 

Ocean, New Jersey 
Entrepreneurship 

Barrie-jane Rumack 

North Andover, Massachusetts 
Marketing /Int. Business 

180 Business Administration 




Sablosky — Schab 




Christopher B. Sablosky 

Malvern, Pennsylvania 
Management 

Mohammed Abdus Salam 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Robert J. Salamy 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Anthony R. Samms 
Freehold, New Jersey 
Marketing 

Steven J. Santeusanio 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Finance /Management 



I John S. Santos 
I Assonet, Massachusetts 
Management/Marketing 



Mark W. Sarsfield 

Groton, Connecticut 
Management 



Christine M. Savard 
Pelham, New Hampshire 
Accounting/Management 



Deborah A. Savoy 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Chistopher A. Scanlan 
Boxford, Massachusetts 
Management 

Marie L. Scalan 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Management 

Joseph S. Schab Jr. 

Hyde Park, New York 
Marketing 

Business Administration 1 8 1 



Scheffer — Simmons 



David S. Scheffer 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Charles A. Scimone 

Stoneham, Massachusetts 

Management 

Michael J. Scuderi 

Methuen, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Ronald F. Serio 

Peabody, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Mark F. Sesti 

Smithtown, New York 
Management 

Edward Shaffet 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Management 

Howard L. Shaffet 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Management/Entrepreneurship 

James R. Sheahan 

Wall, New Jersey 
Transportation 

Jon Shepherd 

Lowell, Massachusetts 
Accounting/Finance 



Ann M. Shumbo 

Chester, Connecticut 
Marketing 



Anthony J. Signorello 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Finance/Management 



Joseph A. Simmons 

Blackstone, Massachusetts 
Finance 







l#ii£iiil 





MtM±t*4iM 





1 82 Business Administration 




Women's Athletics 



When I signed the "Letter of 
intent" to attend Northeastern 
University in the fall of 1986 on a 
full athletic scholarship for field 
hockey, I was so amazed to think 
someone was going to pay me to play 
a game. I've always loved sports, I've 
played many, and now someone 
wanted to offer me five years of free 
education to do so. 

At first I didn't understand why I 
would be payed to play an 
unprofitable sport, because most 
women's sports bring in little to no 
money for the university. Well, the 
truth is, federal law mandates that 
universities offering athletic 
scholarships to men must also offer 
scholarships to women. It's funny 
how a lot of students are annoyed to 
think that their tuition helps to pay 
athletes, way through school. Yet 
they're not bothered by those 
students receiving academic 
scholarships. As I see it, whether you 
are on an academic, athletic, artistic 
or ethnic scholarship you have the 
credentials to be here. The 
University hopes that you can 
expand upon your talents and bring 
some prestige to the school, not only 
while you're here performing, but 
that as you go through life your 
character continues to reflect back 
on the institution. I strongly feel that 
between the time, overtime and 
physical abuse you give to your body 
as a division one athlete you've 
definitely earned your scholarship. 

Northeastern women's athletics is 
a very strong and successful 
organization. During my five years 
the entire staff, from coaching to 
administration, has been very 
supportive and dedicated to the 
building of many championship 
teams. When I joined the field 
hockey team as a freshman the 
program occasionally broke into the 
top 20 ranking for NCAA division 1 
in the country, and other teams 



would ask, "You play for 
Northeastern, where's that?" 
But, through a lot of 
advancements and hard work, 
by my senior year we came in 
third at the NCAA Final Four 
and have maintained a high 
ranking ever since. 
Northeastern is now a 
powerful, well known 
contender in the world of field 
hockey, as it is in other 
women's sports as well. 

Aside from the friendship, 
sportmanship, dedication, 
desire and all those great 
words that describe the 
benefits of being a team 
player, Northeastern offered 
more. Through a lot of fund 
raising on our own as well as 
funds from the school we had 
the chance to travel and play 
at colleges all over the country 
and during my junior year we 
attended a huge field hockey 
festival in Holland consisting 
of teams from five different 
countries. This was not only a 
good athletic learning 
experience but a great cultural, 
human experience as well. 

Northeastern women's 
athletics has also taken steps 
to experiment with an 
important and growing aspect 
of athletics and that is the 
science of sports psychology. 

It seems as if I've 
mentioned only the good and 
nothing of the bad part of 
being a woman athlete at 
Northeastern, but I guess the 
worst part of all this is that it 
had to come to an end. 

Jenine Fisher 



Slivinski — Stewart 




Soyon L. Slivinski 

Auburn, Maine 
Marketing/Management 



James P. Small 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 



Joseph P. Smegal 

Pittsfield, Massachusetts 
Management 



Bryan R. Smith 

Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Carlin Wayne Smith 

Narragansett, Rhode Island 

Accounting 

Christopher G. Smith 

Cherry Hill, New Jersey 
Finance 

Stephen L. Snowe 

Cundy's Harbor, Maine 
Marketing/Finance 

George Sotiropoulos 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Paul P. Soule 

Merrimack, New Hampshire 
International Business 

Peter H. Soule 

Brookfield, Connecticut 

Finance /Management 

Scott F. Spivak 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Tracy A. Stark 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Management 

Carl J. Stegman 

Lisbon, Maine 
Marketing 

Charles A. Stevens 

West Boylston, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Ana L. Stewart 

West Suffield, Connecticut 
Entrepreneurship 

Business Administration 1 83 



Strugnell — Tirrusa 



Monique M. Strugnell 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Brian R. Sullivan 

Winchester, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 

Colleen P. Sullivan 

Nanuet, New York 

Marketing/Management 

Mark C. Sullivan 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Julie A. Supple 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Nicole A. Surette 

Burlington, Massachusetts 

Management 



C. Bim Suvarnapradip 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Kimberly A. Tabor 

Middletown, Rhode Island 
Marketing 



David B. Talevi 

Wells, Maine 
Entrepreneurship/Management 

Paul R. Tanen 

Little Silver, New Jersey 
Finance 



Tak-Chung Tang 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance /Management Info Systems 

Sherry L. Taraska 

Richboro, Pennsylvania 
Finance/Marketing 



184 



Bryan O. Tenney 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Finance /Accounting 

J.R. Teto 

Concord, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Management 

Allyson A. Till 

Rome, New York 

Management 

John S. Tirrusa 

East Boston, Massachusetts 
Management 

Business Administration 




Titus — Ubertini 




Retrospect of 1985 

International News - - 

— July 13, 1985 — The 
Live Aid Concert raised over 
40 miljon dollers for the 
starving in Ethiopia. Two 
concerts were held 
simultaneously at Wembly 

; Stadium in London, and at 
JFK stadium in 
Philidelphta. Approximately 
1.5 million people 
worldwide saw the event. 

— September J 9-20, 1985 

— Mexico City was struck 
by two earthquakes; The 
disaster left more than 
50,000 Mexicans homeless 
and tragicly caused the death 
of approximatly 5,000 men, 
women arid children. 

— October?, 1985 — 



Palestiah terrorists seized 
the cruseship Achille Lauro 
as it left Alexandria, Egypt. 
American passenger Leon 
Klinghoffer was shot and , 
killed by the hijackers. 

— November 13, 1985— -,'- 
The Neyado del Ruiz 
volcano erupted and 
engulfed two cities and. 
responsible for the death of 
Over/15,000; people; This 
devastation was said to be 
the worst volcano eruption 
to -date. ■: 

-—November 1985 — 
President Ronald Regan arid 
Soviet Premier Mikhail 
Gorbachev. held a summit in 
Geneva. It was the first time 
that the leaders of the 
superpower natioiis have 
met since 1979. J 




James D. Titus 

North Andover, Massachusetts 
Management/Entrepreneurship 

Laura D. Tlapa 

Medfield, Massachusetts 
Management 

James T. Tolo III 

Winchendon, Massachusetts 
Marketing 

Mark A. Tonelli 
Shrews, Massachusetts 
Entrepreneurship 

Robert A. Toohey 

Shelton, Connecticut 
Finance 

Ara G. Topjian 

Lexington, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Jonathan M. Topper 
Fresno, California 
Finance 

Robert L. Torino 

Westwood, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Laura J. Traverse 

Nashua, New Hampshire 
Marketing 

Stephanie M. Truong 
Paris, France 
Finance 

Amy S. Trupe 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Dick Tsang 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Management 

Ernest C. Tsorvas 

Westport, Connecticut 
Finance, Management 



Rachel C. Tyler 

Cheshire, Connecticut 
Management 



Ronald Ubertini 

Norwood, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Business Administration 185 



Uribe — Walker 





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Amy L. van der Wilden 

Fair Haven, New Jersey 
Accounting/Man. Info Systems 



Russell J. Vigue 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Finance /Management 

Sonia C. VlUar 

North Haven, Connecticut 
Marketing 

Aude Villaret de Chauvigny 

Boston, Massachusetts 
International Business 



Paul A. Vogel 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Finance 

Steven E. Vozenilek 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance/Int. Business 

Lisa Wagenbach 

Fall River, Massachusetts 

Finance 

Paul J. Walker 

Plymouth, Massachusetts 
Finance /Marketing 

186 Business Administration 



Warren — Wilson 




Ralph D. Warren 

Teaneck, New Jersey 
Management Information Systems 

Patricia M. Washeba 
Peabody, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Stephen R. Weinberg 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Marketing/Entrepreneuership 

David Weiss 

Allendale, New Jersey 
Accounting 

Diane C. Werner 

West Islip, New York 
Finance 

Suzanne P. Wessenberg 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Accounting 

Tracy L. West 

Pittsfield, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Sandra A. White 

East Boston, Massachusetts 
International Business 

Yvonne L. Widener 

Augusta, Maine 
Management 

John E. Wilkinson 
Clinton, Connecticut 
Marketing 



Laurie A. Williams 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Michael E. Williams 

Stony Brook, New York 
Marketing 



Walter F. Williams 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Accounting /Finance 

Kevin Willoe 

Bay Shore, New York 
Marketing 



Paul B. Wilson 

Lincoln, Rhode Island 
Accounting 

Sean P. Wilson 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Business Administration 187 



Wolff— Zwang 



James E. Wolfl 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Finance 



Lai Y. Wong 

Maiden, Massachusetts 

Human Resource 

Management/Marketing 



Nancy D. Wong 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Accounting 



Neeranush Wongchroen 
Boston, Massachusetts 
International Business 

Dawn J. Wood 

New York, New York 
Finance 

Melissa A. Wright 

Methuen, Massachusetts 
Finance 

James J. Yanelli 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Finance/Management 

Elie A. Yazbek 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Management Info. Systems /Finance 

Ardley Yee 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Finance/Accounting 

Ponha R. Yem 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Finance /Accounting 

David J. Yucius Jr. 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Finance/Management 

Leonard D. Zamansky 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Finance 

David J. Zannino 

Everett, Massachusetts 
Finance 

Howard Zwang 

Woodbury, New York 
Marketing 



188 Business Administration 









made If'mr6u|h the 

ou learned t0opc$$&KSumik 
ntervic\ i boss and a* 

fleadhnes,| 
bur^ 

■It*S a ^fpderful experience For tBT* 
with istudents as they develop from shy, naive 
freshmen into self-confident seniors. : $& freshmeh, 
we challenged you with a mountain of nc 
and ideas, as we tried to communicate what we love 
about our field. As you went through the program, 
you began to challenge us back, as you mastered the 
basics and moved on into other frontiers of our 
Science. At some point, if you were lucky, you found 
something exciting and interesting enough to be the 
basis for a lifetime of work and study. 

The faculty work hard to make our program one 
that we can be proud of, one that is known for its 
excellence. The quality of our graduates is the best 
proof of our success^ I, and the rest of the faculty, 
wish you all the best of everything in your future 
career. We hope you will remember us. by and large, 
as we remember you- with fondness and respect. 



Cynthia Brown 
Acting Dean 



Bangs — Fahy 



Joseph A. Bangs 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 



John W. Bastow 

Columbia, Maryland 

Computer Science 



Robert C. Carolan 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Computer Science 



Alex Y.L. Chan 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 



G. Heath Chiavettone 

Seekonk, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Steven M. Conn 

Canton, Massachusetts 

Computer Science 

Manuel A. Cuevas 

Peabody, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Joseph F. DeAngelis 

East Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Michael Deleo 

Batavia, New York 
Computer Science 

Kenneth S. Dress 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Barbara J. Dunn 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Michael P. Fahy 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 



190 Computer Science 




Falvey — Karlson 




W$$ in Retrospect 

Academy Awards : - 

Best Picture "Out of Africa" 

Best Actor: Wilham..Hurt (Kissof the 

Spider Woman) 

Best Actress peraldine Page (A Trip to the 

Bountiful) ".- - 

•Best Supporting Actbn.Don Ameche 

(Prizzis Honor) . : ■ . . . 

Best Film,;Score John Barry (Out of Africa) 

Best Visual Effects:; "Cocoon" 

• :•:.■■:•;■■■ The- Grammy's . 

Best Alburn: \"Nd Jacket Required" Phil 

Collins . 

Best Record; ''We are the World" USA for 

Africa ' ■ , - .-.'. -v 

Bfest Male Pop Voeak Phil Collins "No • 

Jacket Required" 

Best Female; Pap Vocal: "Saving AH My 

toye FotVou" Whitney Houston :.-..■', 

Best Pop Group: USA for Africa '" 

] : ,r' : '' ':■■;'■ Qhituaries / 

•^ Samantha Smith, 13*, the school girl, who 
wrote a letter to Ron^tantin Chernertko , -, 
asking him to allay tier fears about nuclear 
jhbiocaust died in a plane crash On August - 
26, 1985. . . ' '--,"■-. '"'. 

— Ruth Cordon, 88, stage and movie 
actress who is best remembered for her role- 
m "Rosemary's Baby" She died August 2&,.- 
1985. • ,"- ■'.- , •■;.■'• > \. ~'- 'V 

— EB. W'huo. the author who wrote Smart 
Little, Charlotte's Web and Elements of 
Style, died October iy 198 5. - 

-r- Rock Hudson, 59, died October 2, 1985 

from' complications due. to AIDS; -'" ■ ■'-. y 
•■"r^ Yof Brenner, 65, actor &b» won an" ; ''■'_'. 

oscar Tor his portrayal of Ksag of Sianj in 

the musical "The King and I/' died on '•- 

October 10, 1985, 

^ Orson Welles, 70, actOr/diector-who, • 

starred in-,- wrote'and directed "Gitiien <■ 

Kane" died October 1 0, 1985 
. r— Rick Nelson, 45, -son of Ozzje Nelson ;'-.- 

and best remembered -For his role of a <; ;, 
-teenager in "The Adventures of rOzzie and": . 

Harriet died m a plane Crash oh December 

31, 1985.. 



John F. Falvey 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Deborah S. Gaines 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Rashna Ghadialy 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Christopher P. Gilbert 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Todd R. Gill 

West Dennis, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Thomas P. Godfrey 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Theresa M. Haight 

Peabody, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Gary J. Hall 

East Lime, Connecticut 
Computer Science 

Stephen H. Hartley 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Beth-Anne Harvey 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 



Catherine M. Heller 

Madrid, Spain 
Computer Science 

Christopher A. Heller 

Moscow, Pennsylvania 
Computer Science 



Michael D. Houle 

Manchester, New Hampshire 
Computer Science 

Donna M. Judkins 

North Marshfield, Massachusetts 

Computer Science 



Marina Kalajian 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Peter W. Karlson 

Mahopac, New York 
Computer Science 



Computer Science 191 



Kelton — Moretti 



Gregory J. Kelton 

Manchester, New Hampshire 
Computer Science 

Kim-Hue Khan 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Ilise J. Landesberg 

Medfield, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Craig S. Lennox 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Philip Leung 

Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Computer Science/Mathematics 

David T. Lingley 

Nashua, New Hampshire 
Computer Science 

Lori M. Lynes 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Computer Engineering 

Keith Majjkut 

Milford, Connecticut 
Computer Science 

John E. McGrail 

Hopewell, New Jersey 
Computer Science 



Robert B. Mclnnis 

Acton, Massachusetts 
Computer Science/Mathamatics 



Sean T. McKenna 

Ft. Lauderdale, Florida 
Computer Science 



Peter R. McNally 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Computer Science/Mathematics 

Lawrence R. Miceli Jr. 

Palmer, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Christine M. Michajliw 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Michael A. Moretti 

Pittsfield, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 



1 92 Computer Science 




Nery — Slattery 




Ronald Nery 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 

Computer Science 



Gon Niv-Ron 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 



Maureen O'Dwyer 

Washingtonville, New York 
Computer Science 



Lisa A. Papineau 

Pawtucket, Rhode Island 
Computer Science 



Paul P. Pennell 

Merrimack, New Hampshire 
Computer Science 

George C. Perelra 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Frederick M. Picroski 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

William J. Poitras 

Walpole, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Alex J. Peveliotty 

Cherry Hill, New Jersey 
Computer Science 

Charles J. Rolls 

Quaher Hill, Connecticut 
Computer Sc /Mathematics 

Lyman F. Sheats Jr. 

Wayland, Massachusetts 
CriminalJustice 

Maureen A. Slattery 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Computer Science 



Computer Science 193 



Stelmach — Wolff 




Laurie S. Walter 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Juanita M. Webb 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Sean P. Welburn 

West Boylston, Massachusetts 
Computer Science 

Kenneth R. Wolff 

Cedar Grove, New Jersey 
Computer Science 



1 94 Computer Science 



Aanstoots — Boyle 



Patrick J. Aanstoots 

Sussex, New Jersey 
Criminal Justice 



Richard A. Andriola 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Marco A. Balboni 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Wendy M. Balester 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Pre-Law 



James M. Barnard 

Honeoye Falls, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Patrick Barrea 

Voorhees, New Jersey 
Criminal Justice 

Jodi A. Belanger 

Marlboro, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

John R. Berestecky 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Wayne C. Bonadie 

Pawtucket, Rhode Island 
Criminal Justice 

James T. Boudreau 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Stacey A. Bougopoulos 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Brian D. Boyle 

Auburn, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



196 Criminal Justice 




Cappello — Ennabe 




Susan M. Cappello 
Weston, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Patricia J. Cardillo 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Thomas A. Carlin 

Berhley Heights, New Jersey 

Legal Studies 

William R. Carney 

North Dartmouth, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Steven G. Catalano 

Warwick, Rhode Island 
Criminal Justice 

Jorge L. Chamorro 
Central Falls, Rhode Island 
Criminal Justice 

Christine M. Con- 
Sandwich, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Shawn P. Coughlin 

Hanover, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



John F. Cronin 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Thomas M. Daoust 

Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Randall J. Davis 

Belmont, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Matthew M. Deignan 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Richard S. Deraney 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Paul N. DerGarabedian 
Haverhill, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Christine Y. Dynan 

Plainville, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Matthew C. Edson 

Reading, Massachusetts 
Law Enforcement 

Kristine M. Empie 

Amherst, New Hampshire 
Criminal Justice 

Leila Ennabe 

Hampton Falls, New Hampshire 
Criminal Justice 



Criminal Justice 1 97 



Epstein — Kiggen 



Russell T. Epstein 

Gamerville, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Thomas G. Etheridge 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Ronald L. Ferri 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Lynne N. Freeman 

Levittown, New York 

Criminal Justice 



Cari K. Gable 

Walpole, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Kimberly A. Giardina 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Law Enforcement 



Michael J. Gill 

Fairhaven, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Jean M. Gordon 

Georgetown, Grand Cayman 
Criminal Justice 



Scott D. Gorham 

Milford, Connecticut 
Criminal Justice 

Derrick R. Herz 

Mount Sinai, New York 
Criminal Justice 



Daniel P. Hickey 

Poughkeepsie, New York 
Security 

James C. Hinkley 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Criminal Justice 

Karyn A. Hunt 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Pre-Law 

David M. Iacomini 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Mershell Johnson 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Nathaniel W. Jones 

Brooklyn, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Elizabeth A. Kahn 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Criminal Justice 

Christine M. Kiggen 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



198 Criminal Justice 




Kotlarov — Miller 




Retrospect of 1986 

international News 

— February 7, 1986 — President 
Jean Claude Duvalier flees Haiti 
after violent demonstrations 
against the government. 

— February 26, 1986— :' 
Ferdinand Marcos flees the 
Philippine's. Corazop Aquino is 
recognized as President of the 
Philippine's. 

— April 14, 1986— "U.S. 
Airforce F- 1 l's, and carrier 
bombers attack "terrorist related 
targets" in Tripoli and Benghazi. 

— April 28, i 986 — A raging fire 
at the Chernobyl nuclear plant in 
the Soviet UKraine spread, killing 
26 and hospitalizing 299 others. 

— June 12, 1 986 — South 
Africa's white minority 
government declared a state of 
emergency before the anniversary 
of Soweto uprising. 
Approximately 1,000 people were 
seized in order to keep the peace. 
— : September 6, 1986 — Four 
Arab terrorists siezed a Pan 
American Airways jetliner in ■ 
Karachi, Pakistan. Twenty-one 
passengers were killed. 

— December 5, .1 986— Protests 
by Chinese students spread 
throughout the country. 

National News 

— January 28, 1986 — Space 
Shuttle Challenger explodes 
during a launch killing all seven. 



— May 25, 1986 — 5 million 
people join in "Hands Across; 
America" to spotlight problems of : 
poverty and homelesshess. 

— June 9, 1 986 — The 'Baby 
Doe' rule is overturned by the 
Supreme Court in a 5-3 decision. 

— June 1 8, 1986 — The US. • 
House of Representatives passed 
legislation that imposed a total 
trade embargo on South Africa 
and required all US- companies 
to divest their holdings. 

— June 19, 1986 — Former FBI 
agent is found guiltyof passing 
secret documents to the Soviet 
Union. 

__ My 4, 1 986 — The 1 00th 
anniversary of the United States 
was observed by millions of 
people who turned out for the 
relighting of the Statue of Liberty, 
-r July. 13, 1986 — Scientists 
explore the wreakage of the 
Titanic. 

— July 22, 1 986 — Record 
breaking temperatures parch 
crops throughout the south: 26 
persons die from the heat. 

— November 20, 1986 — Eight 
men identified as top leaders of 
organized crime were convicted. 

— December 31,1 986 — A fire 
of suspicious origin engulfed the 
Duporit Plaza Hotel in San Juan 
Puerto Rico and claimed 96 Eyes, 
making it the worst hotel fires in 
U.S. history. 



Alexander Kotlarov HI 

Ketchikan, Alaska 
Criminal Justice 

Alissa J. Krasner 
Jam Est, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Kenneth G. Labrie 

Manchester, New Hampshire 
Criminal Justice 

Christopher R. Lanni 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Jennifer J. Lasher 

Slingerlands, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Darning Lee 

New York, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Annette Legged 
Greenville, North Carolina 
Criminal Justice 

James M. Madden 

Chelsea, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Lisa M. Magee 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Sarah W. Martin 

Norwalk, Connectictut 
Criminal Justice 

Sheila A. Martus 

Cherry Hill, New Jersey 
Criminal Justice 

Mary M. McGillicuddy 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Andrew S. McKinnon 

Bloomsbury, New Jersey 
Criminal Justice 



Peter P. Mikusinski 

Poughkeepsie, New York 
Criminal Justice 



Gwen Miller 

West End, New York 
Criminal Justice 



Criminal Justice 199 



Mondello — O'Neil 



Michelle M. Mondello 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Michaela C. Moore 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 

Criminal Justice 

Molly Moran 

N. Billerica, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Stephen P. Morey 

Acton, Massachusetts 
Security Management 

James P. Morrison 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Michael J. Mozzer 

Manchester, Connecticut 

Criminal Justice 

Susan M. Murphy 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Maryann Nameth 

W. Caldwell, New Jersey 
Criminal Justice 



Margaret A. Novello 

Pelham, New Hampshire 
Criminal Justice 



Gregory D. O'Brien 

W. Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Pauline O'Keefe 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice /Journalism 



Mary M. O'Neil 

Milton, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 







200 Criminal Justice 




Huntington Beach 



They come from all parts of the 
United States - some from various 
corners of the earth. 

They speak in different tongues and 
they wear different kinds of clothing. 

Some have really wierd hairdos and 
some wear earrings in places you 
wouldn't imagine. 

Some speak Russian. Some Italian. 
Some Spanish, Greek, Arabic, or 
French. Some talk with British accents; 
some with a New Yorkian twing or a 
southern twang. 

Who are these people and why are 
they here? 

They are Northeastern students and 
they come to school here for different 
reasons: Boston is neato: the Co-op 
program is cool; big school — laid 
back; Red Sox; Celtics; Faniel Hall; 
Sam Adams Beer; the Tobin Bridge or 
maybe just cause the Museum of Fine 
Arts is only a hop skip and jump away. 

But regardless of who, how, why or 
from where, Northeastern students all 
have one big, tremendously awesome 
thing in common. And they let you 
know about it as soon as the clouds 
clear, the sun shines and the air is 
warm enough that you can no longer 
see your breath when you say "hi." 
That common bond is Huntington 
Beach. 

As soon as the weatherman on the 
radio says "It's gonna be a beauty out 
there today," you can bet your bottom 
dollar that there'll be a sudden rush on 
suntan oils and earth sandals in the 
Northeastern area. 

For those NU students know., that 
circular mound of grass they call the 
Quad serves a higher purpose when the 
sun is shining. It suddenly 
metamorphosizes into a colorful, jolly 
fun-filled, hang-out-and-chill-for-a- 
while, "let's quadulate with the Sun 
God" type of place — a.k.a. 
Huntington Beach. 

When you walk through Huntington 
Beach, you can't wear a jacket or 
they'll sneer at you. You can't be 
worrying about being late for your 
Intro to Astrophysics II mid-term or 
they'll scorn you. And you definitely 
cannot walk through without at least a 



slight (or a fake) tan or they'll 
ostracize you. 

You see, Huntington Beach is a 
place where frisbees fly, bathing 
beauties lie — and some even fry; 
where spirits are high and summer 
is nigh; where girls aren't shy and 
guys are sly; where seniors cry for 
days gone by. 

Huntington Beach is where you 
can go to forget about your woes 
and worries, your fustrations and 
sorrows. It's a place where you can 
skip a class or even have class 
(some professors really dig H.B. too, 
and occasionally conduct classes 
there, 'cause they know their 
students are longing to quadulate 
with the Sun God). 

Taking a closer look at 
Huntington Beach, we can see 
scores of scantily-clad "N.U.B.B.'s" 
(Northeastern University Bathing 
Beauties) and some "not-so 
N.U.B.B.'s" indulging in a bit of the 
ol' beach-style social bonding. 

Some of these N.U.B.B.'s like to 
chit and chat with friends or newly 
acquired acquaintances (a lot of 
singles mingle at Huntington 
Beach). 

Some simply plop down, oil up 
and fade away into a soothing, 
spellbound sunsoak. 

Others choose to rollerskate or 
skateboard around the grassy 
mound, while still others may fling 
frisbees, toss footballs baseballs or 
beachballs around — many times in 
total disregard of the perpetual 
annoyance they cause, but hey, it's 
O.K.... it's Huntington Beach! 

And then there are the more civil 
sportiffs — the Hackysackers. 

They hack and hack and hack- 
hack-hack their sacks until the 
beans or peas or whatever you call 
them fall out, or the sun goes down 
— whichever comes first. 

Sometimes there is music or 
entertainment, and sometimes just 
observing the occupants of 
Huntington Beach is entertaining 
enough. 

Jim Spews 



Opiola — Sengstack 




Terence S. Opiola 

New City, New York 
Criminal Justice 



Steven L. Ostrovitz 

Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Security and Crime Prevention 



Annmarie K. O'Toole 

Milton, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Korrine A. Pietkiewicz 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Michelle Porreca 

Seekonk, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Joann M. Premo 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Michael P. Premo 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Tammy E. Preston 

Rehoboth, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Randy R. Reeves 

Windham, Maine 
Criminal Justice 

Beverly M. Regan 
Woburn, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Teresa M. Reichle 
Dedham, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Jay L. Rogers 

Stamford, Connecticut 
Legal Studies/Pol. Science 

James J. Rudloff 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Susan M. Scarpa 

Guilford, Connecticut 
Criminal Justice 

Barbara L. Schaffer 

Providence, Rhode Island 
Criminal Justice 

Debra M. Segrini 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 

Criminal Justice 

Laurie A. Selig 

Waban, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 

Michele A. Sengstack 

Princeton, New Jersey 
Criminal Justice 



Criminal Justice 201 



Shanahan — Webster 



Brian J. Shanahan 

Haverstraw, New York 
Pre-Law 



Eileen F. Simpson 

Millis, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Tracey L. Sisco 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice 



Peter A. Skamarycz 

Worcester, Massachusetts 

Criminal Justice 



Richard T. Sparaco 

East Haven, Connecticut 
Pre-Law 

Michael Spector 

Paramus, New Jersey 
Criminal Justice 

Jon B. Sullivan 

Warwick, Rhode Island 
Criminal Justice 

Gamell J. Symonds 

Providence, Rhode Island 
Investigations 

Thomas A. Taylor 

Somerset, Massachusetts 
Criminal Justice/Philosophy 

Conrad P. Valentin 

Bronx, New York 
Criminal Justice 

Patrick J. Walsh 

Ridgefield, Connecticut 
Criminal Justice 

Charles E. Webster 

Cromwell, Connecticut 
Criminal Justice 







Men's Athletics 



202 Criminal Justice 



Reflecting back over the last 
five years, I have many fond 
memories of Northeastern 
athletics. I will not forget the 
pleasure of witnessing the tail 
end of the great Reggie Lewis 
era. I saw goalie Bruce Racine 
and company battling for the 
Hockey East and Beanpot titles, 
often with success. I watched 
future pro's like Darin Jordan 
play a tenacious brand of 
football. And, I had the good 
fortune to be a member of the 
great varsity crew team that 
won the Intercollegiate Rowing 
Championships in 1988. Other 
success stories that stand out in 
my mind as well are the 
women's field hockey team, the 
women's hockey team and both 
the men's and women's track 
teams. 

As a student and an athlete, I 
tend to take Northeastern's 
athletic successes for granted 
and not think of what goes on 
behind the scenes in the athletic 
department. Trying to piece 
together the department's role, I 
can draw only from my own 
experiences. I recall the times 
when the school generously sent 
the crew team to both the 
national championships in 
Cincinnati when we qualified, 
and to England to row in the 
Royal Henley Regatta after a 
banner season. I think of the 
school's persistence in the 
herculean struggle of building a 
new boathouse for the crews. 
Yet, I also remember the little 
things. I remember how the 
athletic department provided 
daily support to athletes, such 
as academic counseling, when 
needed. However, what stands 
out in my mind most is the 



department's support of the crew 
team when it was not very 
successful at all. 

Throughout my entire freshman 
and sophomore years, the crew 
team performed dismally. My 
freshman crew raced an entire 
season without a victory and the 
next year, in the varsity, we won 
only one race. Yet, throughout this 
troubled time, Irv Cohen, Athletic 
Director, and Jack Grinold, Sports 
Information Director 
demonstrated clear and 
unwavering support to the crew 
members. An image from 
freshman year comes to mind 
when I was rowing in one of my 
first races on the Charles River. 
We were way, way behind, the 
other crew (I think it was Harvard) 
and I was struggling to keep our 
stroke rate at racing level. About 
halfway through the race, I looked 
out of the boat (considered taboo 
in the sport of rowing) towards the 
launch following the race and saw 
the two of them watching the race 
with intensity. I was very 
embarrassed and at the time, 
wished they were not there. I hated 
them because they made the loss 
feel that much worse (I hated 
everyone that day). However, in 
retrospect, I realized the message 
that they were sending. Although I 
am sure they were a bit 
embarrassed themselves that day, 
they continued to come watch our 
races. Then when the crew team 
started to win most of its races, 
seeing them in the launch made 
the victories that much sweeter. In 
a way, it's kind of like seeing your 
parents at a sporting event and I 
think that's good for the athletes. 

Patrick Manning Jr. 




Engineering 




Abi-Elias — Anamasi 




204 Engineering 



Marwam H. Abi-Elias 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Anthony K. Adams 

Scituate, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Adel A. Adraa 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Kim P. Albert 

Brooklyn, New York 
Chemical Engineering 

Amir Alkhodr 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Majed S. Al-Mesmar 

Brookline, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering 

Yousef R. Al-Taboor 

Ras Al-Khaimh, United Arab 

Emirats 

Industrial Engineering 

Carlo A. Anamasi Jr. 

Stratford, Connecticut 
Civil Engineering 




Angelou — Bazydola 




Hi *hSI w^ - 





Retrospect of 1986 

Academy 1 Awards 

Best Actor: Paul Newman, The. .- 

Color of Money 

Best Actress: Marlee Matlin. 

Children of a Lesser God 

Best Supporting Actor: Michael 

Caine, Hannah and Her Sisters 

Best Director: Oliver Stone^ 

Platoon 

Best Picture: Platoon 

Grammy's 

Best Record:- "Higher Love" 
Steve Winwood 
Best Album: "Graceland" Paul 
Simon 

Best Song: "That's what friend's 
are for" Burt Bacharach and 
Carol Bayer Sager 
Female Pop Vocalist: Barbara . 
Streisand "The Broadway 
Album" 

Male Pop Vocalist: Steve 
'Winwood, "Higher Love" - 

Obituaries 

— Lucia Chase (Mrs. Thomas 
Ewihg), 88, leadirig Figure in "•' 
American dance who helped 
found the American Ballet 
Theatre in 1940. (Jan. 9; 1986) 

— Douglas J. Brown, 87, 
Princeton University economist 
and a principal designer of the 
Social Security system. (Jan, 19, 
■1986) 

— Flo Hyman, 31, six foot ., 
five inch volley ball player who 
led the U.S. women's team to a 
silver medal at the 1984 
summerOlympics. She died. of 
a heart attack on' Jan. 24, 1986, 

— Lincoln Borglum, 73, person 
.who spent over a decade 
helping his father, Gutzon 



Borglum, carve the faces of the 
four U.S. president into Ml. 
Rushmore. (Jan .27, 1986) 

— A.N. Pritzker, 90, billionaire 
Chicago ehfreprenuer who 
founded the vast, privately held 
business group that held the 

.Hyatt hotel chain, Braniff 
Airlines and McCall's ■■•',.■'. 
magazine. (Feb. 8, -1.986) 

— James Shuler, 26, middle ' 
weight boxer who went 
undefeated (22-0) North 
American Boxing Federation 
titleholder until his first round 
knockout by Thomas Hearns. 
(March 21, 1986) 

~r- James Cagney, 86, Irish; 
American who is best known 
for his role in The Public 
Enemy and Yankee Doodle 
Dandy. (March 30, 1986) 
— - Marcel Dassault, 94, French 
aircraft designer and 
manufacturer who was one of 
the major figures in the history 
of aviation, (April 18, 1986) 

— Duchess of Windsor, 89, 
American divorcee who was at 
the heart of a British 
constitutional crisis in 1 936 
when it became known that 
King Edward VIII wanted to 
marry her. This led to his 
abdication in Dec. of '36. (April 
24, 1986) 

— King Clancy, 83; hockey hall 
of famer who was a NHL 
player, coach, referee and 
executive died on November 
10, 1986.' 

— - Cary Grant 82, actor who 
starred in films for over 30 
years beginningin the l"930's, 
he died on November 29, 1986. 
-^ Desi Arnaz, 69; musician, 
actor and producer who created- 
the/ Love-Lucy sitcom in the 
1 950's. He died on December 2, 
1986. 




Alex Angelou 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Marc I. Asperas 

Melville, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Curt Aubley 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Vladimir E. Auguste 

Waltham Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Farideddin Azarani 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Bruce J. Bailey 

Newington, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Christopher J. Bajdek 

Holliston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Jeffrey J. Barclay 

Oakdale, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Roger K. Barraclough 

Amherst, New Hampshire 
Industrial Engineering 





: 




Jonathan D. Barry 

Bel Air, Maryland 
Electrical Engineering 



Patrick R. Barry 

Norwell, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 



Michael T. Bazydola 

Fairfield, Connecticut 
Civil Engineering 



Engineering 205 



Bearce — Bova 



Catherine Bearce 

Humington, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Darren L. Bell 

Sykesville, Maryland 
Electrical Engineering 

Carl A. Bellitti 

Winthrop, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Michael J. Bennett 

Dighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Norman R. Berube I 

Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Christopher J. Blouin 

Riverside, Rhode Island 
Industrial Engineering 



Mark A. Bogner 

Holliston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 



Ken R. Bohlin 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Chemical Engineering 



Diane M. Botelho 

Somerset, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

George D. Bottas 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering 

James W. Bourdon 

Adams, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Christopher P. Bova 

Stamford, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 









Retrospect of 1987 

International News 

— January 29, 1987 — Marcos 
is blocked in a coup attempt 
when the U.S. foils his plan to 

. retutn to the Philippines to 
rally supporters. 
--February 28, 1987 — 
Goprbachev says nation is 
ready to sign "without delay" 
agreement to eliminate medium 
range nuclear missiles in 
Europe within five years. 

— March 11,1987 — 
Thousands missing after two 
tremors and floods devestate a 
remote northeastern Tegion .of 
Ecuador. 

— March 30, 198T-- Van 
Gogh paintings sell for a record 
39.9 million. 

— April 11, 1987 — Sri Lanka 
rebels kill 1 27 in a guerilla 
ambush of three buses and two 
trucks. 

— May 9, 1987 — A Polish jet ; 
crashes killing 183 on a charter 
flight to New York. The plane 
carried 22 holders of U.S. 
passports. 

— June 1, 1987 — Lebanon 
Prime Minister assassinated: 

National News 

— February 4, 1987 — U.S. 
regains America's Gup. The 
Stars and Stripes, piloted by 
Dennis Connor, wins the • 
Australian yacht race. 

— February 12, 1987 — Three 
wall street leaders arrested, and 
charged by the U.S. with insider 
trading. 

— February 25, 1987 — 
Supreme Court upholds Racial 
■Quotas in Alabama with a vote - 
of 5-4: 

— March 20, 1987 — FDA 
sanctions azidothymine, AZT, 
as the first substance to prolong 



lives of AIDS victims, although 
it is pot a cure. 

— March 31,1987 — New 
Jersey Judge upholds the 
surrogate mother agreement in 
favor of William Stern, the 
father of Baby M. 

— May 4, 1987 -r- Rotary club 
must admit women when the 
Supreme Court rules 7-0, that 
states may outlaw 
discrimination. 

— May 1 7, 1987 — Three way 
heart transplant is performed, a 
medical first. •. 

— June 16, 1 987 — New York 
jury clears 'subway viligante' : 
Bernhard Goetz of attempted 
murder charges in the shooting 
of four black youths. 

— June 26, 1987 — William 
Casey indicted (former CIA 
head) in the Iran Contra 
Scandal. 

— August 3, 1987 — Heat kills 
nearly 100 in the Midwest and 
East when the temperatures 
approach or break 100 degrees 
for 1 7 days. 

— August 16, 1987 — Detroit 
air crash kills 1 53 when a. 
Northwest Airlines plane 
plunges onto a heavily traveled 
boulevard. 

— August '24, 1987 — U.S.;, 
Appeals Court judge reverses 
Tennessee judges ruling 
allowing fundamentalists- to 
keep children from school 
because of alleged godless 
books. 

— September 17, 1987 — 
Constitution celebrates 200th 
year since the signing of the 
document in 1 787. 

— Earthquake strikes Los . ' 
Angelos measuring 6. 1 oh the 
richter scale, leaving 100 
injured and six dead. 

— October 23, 1 987 — Senate 
rejected Robert H. Bork as a 
Supreme Court Justice. 



206 Engineering 




Boylan — Cavallo 





David R. Brennan 
Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Electrical Engineering 

Stephen G. Broccoli 

N. Providence, Rhode Island 
Electrical Engineering 

Joseph W. Brown Jr. 

White Plains, New York 
Civil Engineering 

Michael T. Burzycki 

Norwich, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Vincent Buttaro 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Richard J. Cacioppo 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Pamela K. Callow 

Peaks Island, Maine 
Computer Engineering 

Kevin J. Carpenter 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
Civil/Environmental Eng. 

Anthony R. Carter 

Westboro, New Jersey 
Electrical Engineering 

Stefanie L. Cavallo 
Yardley, Pennsylvania 
Electrical Engineering 



Engineering 207 



Chamas — Crain 



Mohamad A. Chamas 

Baalbak, Lebanon 
Electrical Engineering 

Cedric H. Chan 

Quincy, Massachusetts 

Mechanical Engineering 

John K. Chin 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Philip N. Chin 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Herbert C.K. Chow 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Stefanus Christdiantono 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 



Robert E. Chu 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Linda L. Ciccarelli 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 



Shimon Cohen 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Charles E. Cooper 

Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 



Paul R. Copeland 

Danvers, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Diane M. Corrado 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Roger D. Cox 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Steven Crain 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 




JzMtfM 




208 Engineering 



ifiitk 




Retrospect of 1987 

Academy Awards 

Best Attpr: Paul Newman, (The Color of 

Money) 

Best Actress; Marlee Matlin,' (Children 

of a-LesserGod) 

Best Supporting Actor: Michael Caine, 

(Hannah and Her Sisters). 

Best Picture: Platoon 

Grammys ' 

Best Album: "Graceland-, Paul Simon 

Best Record: "Higher Love" Steve 

•Winwood 

Best Male Pop. Vocalist: Steve Svihwood 

Best Female Pop Vocalist: Barbara 

Steisand 

Obituaries 

— - Minoru Yamasaki, 73; Japanese 
American architect bestknown as the 
designer of the twin towers of New York 
City's World Trade Center. He died . 
February 6, 1-987. 

— Frank Herbert, $5, science .fiction • 
writer; author of best-selling Dune 
series.He died February 11, 1987. 

— Georgia O'Keefe; 98, painter who for 
70 years was a leading figure in the U.S. 
art world. She died March 6, 1 987. 

— Michele Slndoha, 65, financier ■ 
convicted of fraud in the U.S. and Italy; 
responsible for the 1974 failure of the ' 
Franklin National' Bank, the largest bank 

. Collapse in U.S. history. She died on 
March 22, 1987.. -. >-:J' ■'- "■- 

— Perry Ellis^ 46, leading fashion 
designer best known for casual sports 
clothes. He died May 3 1 , 1 987 

' — Benny Goodman, 77, band leader 
and clarinet player known as the King of 
Swing; the first to lead an integrated 
band, the first jazz musician to play at 
Carnegie Hall. He died June. 13, 1987. 

— Len Bias, 22, University of -Maryland •*.' 
^basketball star selected by the Boston 
Celtics in the NBA draft June 1 9, 1987.-' 

— W. A verell Harriman, 94 ; advisor to 
Presidents Roosevelt and Johnson, 
ambassador to USSR; during WWIJ; 
Vietnam War peace, negotiator and 
govenor of New York from 1955-1958. 
He-died July. 26V1 : 987;,-' •';. , : 



y*¥-?.ik.<v* ^-■■ : >:<- : ;' 



Crofts — Eisfeller 




Scott T. Crofts 

Clarksburg, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Jeffrey M. Cross 
Oakham, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Joseph M. Cunningham, HI 

Keene, New Hampshire 
Civil Engineering 

Nilton G.M. Dafonseca 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Christopher S. Darmofal 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Anastasios Daskalakis 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

April E. Davis 

New York, New York 
Chemical Engineer 

Michael P. Delaney 

Niantic, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Wayne M. DeMello 

South Dartmouth, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

James A. Desjardin, Jr. 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Paula M. Desousa 

Warwick, Rhode Island 
Electrical Engineering 

Mark A. DeVaux 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Nancy J. Devlin 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

John Diaz 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Gregory DiCarlo 

Thomwood, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Hagop E. Dickranian 
Belmont, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Lisa Ann DiPiero 

Lincroft, New Jersey 
Chemical Engineering 

Masood Dirin 
Brighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Michael P. DiVito 

Hull, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Jeffrey A. Drucker 

East Meadow, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

John Dube 

Fairfield, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Suzanne E. Dunn 

Scottsville, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Tony D. Eid 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Justin C. Eisfeller 

Greenland, New Hampshire 
Power Engingeering 



Engineering 209 



Elia — Garceau 



Priscilla E. Elia 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Charles Ellick 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Stephen E. Eppler 

Vernon, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Christopher M. Faletra 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Mark Fischer 

Oradell, New Jersey 
Computer Engineering 

Joseph F. Flynn 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Kia Foroohar 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Mehraban Forughi 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Michael J. Fraley 

Windsor, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering 

Carlos A. Franceschi 

Norwalk, Connecticut 
Computer Engineering 

Evan A. Francois Jr. 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Peter M. Fregeau 

Avon, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

John R. French 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Derik S. Fritsch 

Salem, New Hampshire 
Mechanical Engineering 

David B. Fuller 

Coventry, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Dennis A. Garceau 

Putnam, Connecticut 
Civil Engineering 




StAtlM 



210 Engineering 





4^\Ail 




Gardner — Hammoud 



JtkmM 




-r- Moscow, declares a- desire to pull out all 
troops From Afganistan after a b}oodyei|fit 
year occupation. . . 

'— Panama's military- leadetiMantuel 
Noriega is indicted in the U.S. with alleged' 
invo.ivemeMin international drug 
trafficking. V 

;■ — The unrest in South Africa continues, 
when 4Svo milliqa South African Blacks: ■■■ 
stage protest strikes.- ■-•* : 
— The U.S. Navy shoots. daws Ifan Air' 
'Sight 6.55 over tee Persian- Gulf, ail 2$0 
passengers were killedv making it the sixth " ." 
worst aviation disaster an Aistory 
— - Eecb Walesa^ leader of the outlawed 
Solidarity union, meets with the Pohsh 

since f982 to solve the ongoing economic 
problems. 1 ._;-- V ■'..'.' ~ \V!'.'vr-. •••<:'.-.''• --'-': '"■'-'■ 
~ Huge earthquake, nieasunng 6,£on the -'" 
Richter scale, roekSuthe Himalayas, near the 
India^Nepal border killing fj5Q,p;eople and 
touring-thousands. ••,, . 

— Pan Am Flight :103,. crashes in Lockerbie 
Scotland kdjingafi on board and 11 
residents oa.the.ground 

;'■— A '.huge, ea^hquakehits 1 the Soviet regioji: 
of Armenia killing' thousands when ,\ 

buildings crumbled under the quakes force,. 

■ '."" National ■■..':'■ 

-r~ The New Jersey Supreme Court, ruled; 
that surrogate motherhood contracts ... 
: .involving payment are illegal . . - ■■:'■.-, 
-^ The indictments af. the Iran Contra 
affair stir up the. very top level of the 
Reagan Administration;- -.-. - - . - - ■.-:■ •■■•■.'■..- . 
'-" The U.S ,%nate ratifies the INF treaty 
which calls for the elirmnation of all 
intermediate nuclear forces* ■.. :':'•>.-'.■• '•",.. : 
^- The Savings and Loan Crisis continues- 
. to get worse as AH units across the^arm-beh 
declare thernselyes insolvent ~. - ; -■ 
— k The worse forest fires in decades hit &'--;; 
western states, and 'burnedout of control I : .; 
for months, Yellowstone ^Fational Park was' 
hit the worst/ with.half; Of-ihe paxks>2.2 f> ~'= 
million acres bi^ed'.(Pictored .onoppqsite :, 




Brian T. Gardner 

Watertown, Massachusetts 
ELectrical Engineering 

Emanuel M. Gaspar 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Barbara E. Gawalt 
Ayer, Massachusetts 
Chemical Engineering 

Peter B. Georgetti 

Mystic, Connecticut 
Civil Engineering 

Alan J. Gervais 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering 

Andrew R. Gildea 

Seekonk, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Andrew G. Gillespie 

Westboro, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Matthew J. Gillis 

Millis, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Bryan S. Goldstein 

Vernon, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Antonio J. Gomes Jr. 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 



Nils E. Gonzalez 

Lowell, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

John R. Graham 

Andover, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Joseph M. Grifoni Jr. 

Winchester, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Thomas P. Griswold 

Trumbull, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 



Vic A. Guadagno 

Sparta, New Jersey 
Industrial Engineering 

Abdul Majid Hammoud 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Engineering 211 



Harris — Hunt 



Roy C. Harris 

Pittsford, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Carlos Hellmund 

Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Industrial Engineering 

Douglas S. Henault 

Moosup, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering 

Michael Hewitt 

Weedsport, New York 
Civil Engineering 

Byron Ho 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Franny Ho 
Maiden, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Sam Ho 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

David Hoag 

Belchertown, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Ahi A. Hoballah 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Mark N. Hoffman 

Newton Centre, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering 

Craig N. Hughey 

Norwood, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

James R. Hunt 

Hanover, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 



212 Engineering 




Hussein — Lau 




Adnan M. Hussein 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Robert J. Hwang 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Abdul A. Ismail 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Kboder M. Jaber 
Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Samir K. Jarrah 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Brian F. Johnson 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Scott D. Johnson 

Rehoboth, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

George C. Joos 

Peabody, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Budianto Jusmin 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Daniel Kattan 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

William R. Keddy 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Leo J. Keegan 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Susan M. Kelley 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Francis J. Kelly Jr. 

Sudbury, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Stephen L. Kidd 

East Hampton, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering 

Michael Kiflit 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Kathleen A. Kilduff 

Walpole, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Matthew D. Kirichok 

Tolland, Connecticut 
Computer Engineering 

William H. Kirttey 

Ridgefield, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

James A. Kotelly 
Burlington, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Jo Ann S. Kurtz 

Frenchtown, New Jersey 
Civil Engineering 

Shui-Ngor Kwan 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Oanh K. Lac 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Chi-Jeh P. Lau 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 



Engineering 213 



LeCroy — Maloy 



Claudette V. LeCroy 

Middletown, Rhode Island 

Chemical Engineering 

Alan S. Lee 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering I 

Kerry A. Leydon 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Ricardo P. Lezama 

Roosevelt, New York 
Mechanical Engineering 

Mario E. Locarno 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Dawn C. Lovett 

Oxford, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Jean L. Lucien 

Les Cayes, Haiti 
Civil Engineering 

YanYan Ma 

Foster, Rhode Island 
Civil Engineering 

Lisa A. MacDonald 

Braintree, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 



Peter B. MacKay 

South Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Hesham M. Malhas 

Riyadh, Saudi Arabia 
Mechanical Engineering 



Paul D. Maloy 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 



214 Engineering 




Mariano — Midlik 



AIDS: The Epidemic 


It started long before 


and very few of us knew 


AIDS. We are at the prime of 


September, 1985. But 


much more than most knew 


our lives, and many of us still 


because it was known as the 


in the early 80's. Most of us 


don't realize the potential 


"Gay Cancer" for such a 


still thought it couldn't 


danger we face. Because of our 


long time, people paid little 


happen to us. We weren't at 


sexual habits, we are the ones 


attention to the scarce media 


risk. We were safe. 


who are now most at risk. No 


reports. 


By the end of 1989, and 


longer is it the gay risk group or 


By 1 986, word of mouth, 


the beginning of 1 990, we 


the IV drug user risk group. 


and increased media 


also started to wake up. We 


Now it's the world risk group. 


coverage had helped the 


realized that we were not as 


And more people our age are 


general public become more 


invincible as we had once 


becoming infected with HIV 


aware of the epidemic. 


thought. It was affecting 


than any other age group. 


By 1987, almost every 


more people, of different 


By the time most of you read 


person knew about it, but 


lifestyles, and different 


this, well over 1 30,000 people 


still believed it only affected 


backgrounds, and was even 


will have full blown AIDS. 


gay people in society that 


affecting NU students. 


Many of those people will have 


nobody cared about, much 




died. Hundreds of thousands 


less would try and help. 


AIDS was hitting home. 


more will be infected with HIV. 


By 1988, straight- America 


In more than eight years 


Maybe even you. 


woke up. The public realized 


AIDS has been around, more 


Wake up America. The time 


that this was no longer a 


than 121,000 people have 


to act is long past. Take charge 


"Gay disease". Straight 


died. That's more people 


of your lives and help stop the 


people were getting it too. 


than in the Vietnam War. It 


madness. Only you can put a 


Whether it was through a 


is believed that well over 


stop to this terrible disease that 


blood transfusion, shared 


1,000,000 people are 


knows no boundaries of gender, 


drug needles, or sleeping 


infected with HIV, the virus 


age, race, religion, or sexual 


with an affected person, 


that allows people to get 


orientation. Only YOU can stop 


more than just the gay 


AIDS. By the time we 


AIDS. 


community was becoming 


graduate, and start our lives, 




affected. 


it is believed that one out of 


Written in the memory of those 


By 1989, everyone had 


every five of us will know, or 


who have died. 


heard of it. Yet in the eight 


know of someone who has 




years President Reagan had 


AIDS. 


Adam Brackman 


been in office, he never once 


It is hitting home. It is 


President:Northeastern 


made mention of it. We were 


hitting us. We are the ones 


University Alternative 


in our fourth year of school, 


who will face the future of 


Lifestyles 




Ottavio Mariano 
Newton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

John S. Marrazzo 
Marlboro, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Douglas J. Martin 

Burlington, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Steven M. Masse 

Slatersville, Rhode Island 
Electrical Engineering 

Peter Mastromattei 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Richard B. Mathes 

Old Greenwich, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Gerald P. Maurais 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Brian W. Mausert 

Bayport, New York 
Civil Engineering 

Mark R. McClure 

Hicksville, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Kevin P. McGillycuddy 

Clifton Park, New York 
Engineering /Architecture 

Saida G. Memon 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Tara A. Midlik 

East Aurora, New York 
Industrial Engineering 



Engineering 215 



Milinazzo — Nagel 



David J. Milinazzo 

Woburn, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

David C. Miller 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Thomas J. Misage 

Rochester, New York 
Mechanical Engineering 

Janine R. Moederndorfer 

Aurora, Illinios 
Electrical Engineering 

Hasan A. Mohieddin 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Carol Ann Mojica 

New York, New York 
Industrial Engineering 

Rosendo R. Molina 

Hackensack, New Jersey 
Industrial Engineering 

Guerino Molinaro 

Stoneham, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering 

Mohiuddin Monem 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Martin Morales 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Mathew Mormino 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Daniel E. Morrissey 

Brockton, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering 

Mary E. Morrissey 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Ali T. Mouslmani 

Walpole, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Kim A. Myers 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Marc Nagel 

^taten Island, New York 
Civil Engineering 













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216 Engineering 




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Nebhnani — Oza 




- 



Anjana P. Nebhnani 
Derby, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Jeffrey W. Newton 

Cos Cob, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Chee-Kiong Ng 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering 

Kin H. Ng 

Cranston, Rhode Island 
Electrical Engineering 

Pak Y. Ng 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Tuananh D. Nguyen 

Winchester, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Noel A. Nolan 

Brooklyn, New York 
Civil Engineering 

Baseem W. Nsier 
Iattakia, Syria 
Electrical Engineering 

Steven H. Oberle 

Ridgewood, New Jersey 
Electrical Engineering 

Edward A. Okali 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 



Michael B. Olafsson 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Duane E. Olko 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Industrial Engineering 



Abd Malek Omar 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Simon Orchanian 

Watervliet, New York 
Electrical Engineering 



Abdulhalim M. Oueidat 
Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Nishit S. Oza 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Engineering 217 



Padula — Raduazo 



Marco L. Padula 

Albany, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Frank Palermo 

Old Tappan, New Jersey 
Electrical Engineering 

Juan J. Pascual 

Panama City, Panama 
Industrial Engineering 

Dipak J. Patel 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Sarah M. Patrick 

Syracuse, New York 
Chemical Engineering 

Jacqueline Perez 

Englewood, New Jersey 
Industrial Engineering 

Christopher L. Perreault 

Andover, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 

Richard W. Perry 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Steve F. Perry 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

John F. Penillo 

Danvers, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Charles B. Peters 

Lowell, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

John D. Petricca 

Leominster, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Hien Pham 

Rockland, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Constance M. Pielech 

Linden, New Jersey 
Chemical Engineering 

Rodrigo Pineros 

Somerville, New Jersey 
Civil Engineering 

Thomas J. Pitzi 

South Windsor, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering 

Elizabeth H. Pokorny 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Bruce P. Potvin 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Leonard O. Poussard 

Salem, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Russell E. Powers 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

David J. Proulx 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Lino A. Pucci 

Wellesley, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Michael F. Quinn 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Rico D. Raduazo 

Gardner, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



218 Engineering 




Rega — Schirduan 



Retrospect Of 1988 

Academy Awards 

'Best Picture: The Last Emperor 
Best Acton Michael Douglas (Wall Street) 
Best Actress: Cher (Moonstruck) 
Best Supporting Actor: Sean Cennery (The 
Untouchables) '„■•■•■. 

Best Supporting Actress: Olympia Dukakis 
(Moonstruck) 

Best Play of the Yean Madame Butterfly 
Best Musical of the Year;; The. Phantom of 
the Opera . > ' 

■ : Obitutuaries 

rfr Pete Maravich;40, U.S. basketball . 
player who was. the greatest scorer in 
NCAA history. 

— •- Andy Gibb, 30, Australian: born pop 
singer who was also a brother Of the " 
members of the Bee Gees.. ';'; ;". -'■..-•-. 

•— Ben Lexcep,. 52, Inventor of the winged-^ 
keel, that triumphed 6yer - Austr alia in the 
America's Gup. -.-' 

■■-— Eddie (cleanhead) Vinson, 7Q, Jazz and - : 
blues singer and alto saxophonist, 
nicknamed for his eleanrshayen head; : , '.■'■■ '\ 
<r~ Enzo Ferrari; 90, founder and Ghalrmaji " 
6f the Italianycar company that bore his 
.name'.;. . " ' ' . 

— Alan Napier, British actor, best known; v 
for/his role of Alfred the Butler on the, ;' '■. 
television series Batman: 

— John Hou'sman, 8.6, actor best known for, 
his role on the TV series 'Taper Chase." , 

— Roy. Qrbiscm, 52, singer and. songwriter 
who was one .'.of tbeworld's pppM.iar "•',' 
recording artists in the'1960's:." : ;- .V- :'.'■" 
-T- Richard Castellano, 55, American actor . 
renowned for portrayal of Italian- • 
Americans. Starred' in "the. Godfather,' 7 and 

."Lovers and Other Strangers." •:,'.. 





Christopher W. Rega 

Virginia Beach, Virginia 
Mechanical Engineering 

Rachel L. Remaly 

Wilbraham, Massachusetts 
Chemical Engineering 



Laura Ann Richard 

West Springfield, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Donald K. Ricketts 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 



Angela L. Risser 

Womelsdorf, Pennsylvania 
Power Engineering 

Dany J. Rochefort 

Bow, New Hampshire 
Electrical Engineering 



Michael J. Rongione 

North Providence, Rhode Island 
Civil Engineering 

Frank Rosatone 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Ross A. Royer 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Civil Engineering 

Paul J. Rugar 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Khaled M. Salha 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Douglas C. Sanford 

Westwood, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Beatrice Sarni 

Milano, Italy 
Industrial Engineering 

W. Allen Sawyer 

Barre, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Myra Sayar 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Owen K. Schirduan 

Bristol, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 



Engineering 219 



Schroeder — Shi 



Richard E. Schroeder 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Civil Engineering 

Thomas C. Schwartz 

Savoy, Massachusetts 
Chemical Engineering 

Randall G. Seed 

Lexington, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Alex D. Segal 

Bedford, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Jennifer A. Segel 

Davie, Florida 
Electrical Engineering 



David R. Sequino 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Lu Lu Sha 

Wilmington, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Kamyar Shahrooz 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Susan £. Simoneau 

Lynnfield, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Ahmad K. Sinjab 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Donna M. Siracusa 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Sammy Siu 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 



220 Engineering 




Slade — Sullivan 




John E. Slade 

Hyde Park, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



David A. Smith 

Sheffield, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 



David E. Smith 

Weston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Terry D. Smith 

Lawrenceville, New Jersey 
Industrial Engineering 

Miguel M. Soares 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Joseph E. Sobchuk 

Franklin, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Tara D. Spann 

Columbia, South Carolina 
Electrical Engineering 

Brian St. Germaine 

Wareham, Massachusetts 
Power Engineering 

Caroline J. Starita 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Kris E. Sticinsk 

Newark, Delaware 
Mechanical Engineering 

Samuel C. Sturtevant 

Seekonk, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Maria T. Styk 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Chemical Engineering 

Darmawan Suannan 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Chemical Engineering 

Ziad A. Subaih 

Gaza, Palestine 
Electrical Engineering 

Brian F. Sullivan Jr. 

Plymouth, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 



Engineering 221 



Sullivan — Trad 



Gregory J. Sullivan 

Wilmington, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

John-Paul Sullivan 

Squantum, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Jozef S. Sutijono 

Chestnut Hill, Massachusetts 

Mechanical Engineering 

Laura-Lee Sylvester 

Hyannis,Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Charles Tan 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Laura J. Tatro 

Rutland, Vermont 
Electrical Engineering 

Matthew S. Teague 

Bradford, Rhode Island 

Electrical Engineering 

Dawn P. Terrio 

South Boston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Vincent R. Teso 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Brian J. Tofeldt 

Newington, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering 



Larry Touitou 

Teaneck, New Jersey 
Electrical Engineering 



Ziena O. Trad 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 



Engineering 




Tran — Werts 




Frederick M. Tran 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Wing Kam Tse 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 



Niraj Vaghela 

Framingham, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Ella Vakhman 

Brooklyn, New York 
Chemical Engineering 

Chanh V. Van 

Lawrence, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Katayoun Vatan 
Arlington, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Kerry M. Vaughan 

Queens, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Paul Venditti 

Schenectady, New York 
Electrical Engineering 

Guillermo J. Ylieg 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Mando Vohra 
Wayland, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Soum Vongvixay 

Hull, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

James M. Waclawik 
Millis, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering 

Jeffrey C. Wagner 

Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Edward H. Wahl 

Trumbell, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering 

John W. Wallace 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Miriam C. Ward 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Civil Engineering 

Susan D. Watts 

Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Melissa Werts 

Syracuse, New York 
Industrial Engineering 



Engineering 223 



Whited — Zulick 



Keith W. Whited 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering 

Charles D. Wickens 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Paul A. Wilcox 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Ka Leung Wong 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Gary S. Woo 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Cho H. Yau 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Shawn W. Yoder 

Chelmsford, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Karl E. Young Jr. 

Harwich, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Yung-Hao Yu 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Kim C. Yuen 

Wollaston, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

HaZem Zalloum 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering 

Hussam M. Zawil 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

Said Ziouani 

Mohamedia, Morocco 
Electrical Engineering 

Aaron R. Zulick 

Altamont, New York 
Electrical Engineering 



Engineering 224 






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Baez — Chamas 



Christopher Baez 

Spring Valley, New York 
Computer Engineering Technology 



Loren M. Barrett 

Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 



Anthony Bellia 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 



And Y. Roedjito 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 








Environmental Action 



S.E.A. Students for 
Environmental Action was 
resurrected from near 
extinction a little over two years 
ago. With five active members, 
S.E.A. set out to educate 
themselves and the 
Northeastern community on 
pressing environmental 
problems of the day. 

Since then those five have 
multiplied and S.E.A has 
become one of the most active 
groups on campus. In the past 
six months S.E.A. has 
participated in or hosted over 
twenty events. Some of the 
events included: Panel 
discussions, slide presentations, 
a film series, a comprehensive 
recycling program called RE- 
NU (Recylce Northeastern), a 
fund raiser to buy rain forest in 
Belize, organized the march for 
environmental justice, 
participated in the National 
Student Action for Clean Air in 
Washington D.C., celebrated 
Earth Day 1990 and helped 
with the Thompson's Island 
cleanup. These are some of the 
events, not nearly all of them, 
but it does show the wide 
variety of concerns that the 
group has. 

S.E.A. hosted Earth Day NU 
this spring. There was an eco- 
fair with representatives from 
several environmental groups, 
and businesses marketing 
environmentally safe products. 
These events were 
supplemented by parties and 
dances for the earth, marches, 
cleanups, tree plantings, 
community service, recycling 
programs, films and panel 
discussions. The goal was to 
drive home the point that there 
are things in our everyday lives 



that we can do to save the 
environment. We must ban 
together now to save the Earth 
for the future generations. 

As S.E.A. grew, it became 
apparent that our original goal 
of being an educational body 
was not enough. We realized 
that people are becoming aware 
of the environment, but their 
lack of action to prevent further 
damage and fix the damage that 
has already occurred. It is no 
longer enough for society must 
make the changes now or it will 
be too late to save life as we 
know it now. This dual purpose 
of being an educational body 
and an action oriented group 
reflected in our name change 
last winter from Students for 
Environmental Awareness to 
Students for Environmental 
Action. 

In addition to working on 
environmental issues, S.E.A., 
I.N.F.O. (Information Network 
For Organizations) and Student 
Activities opened up a whole 
new world to me. All of a 
sudden NU went from being 
this impersonal bunch of grey 
buildings that I wanted to leave, 
to a place that I am proud to 
have called home. The friends 
that I made will always be held 
in my heart for their dedication, 
inspiration, care and love. It is 
a special privilege that far too 
many students fail to 
experience. In June when I 
walked across the stage and got 
my diploma I knew that people 
will remember me long after I 
have left NU, and that is the 
greatest gift of all. 

Charles Hopp 

Former President of S.E.A. 

Founder of I.N.F.O. 



Michael B. Boucher 

Rockport, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Joseph M. Broderick 

Montvale, New Jersey 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Vincent F. Cacitri 

Johnston, Rhode Island 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Steven J. Calci 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

James J. Callahan 

Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Kevin P. Carpenter 

Stamford, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Riccardo R. Carroll 

Springfield, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Mohamad H. Chamas 

Baalbeck, Lebanon 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

226 Engineering Technology 






Chan — Finerty 




Nathan Chan 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Stephen D. Chandler 

South Weymouth, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Francisco X. Chiribogu 

Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Jian-Ping Chung 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Lisa Coggswell 

Lynnfield, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Mark A. Cohen 

Portland, Maine 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

Paul D. Colangelo 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Dean F. Conant 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Frantz F. Constant 

Queens, New York 

Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Manuel T.D. Couceiro 

Hartford, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Mark C. DiCara 

Winchester, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Angelo M. DiSanto 

Portchester, New York 
Computer Engineering Technology 

John M. Downey 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Timothy M. Drouin 

Walpole, New Hampshire 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Robert S. Edwards 

Central Islip, New York 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Paul M. Finerty 

Medfield, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Engineering Technology 227 



Fontes — Ippolito 



Jose A. Fontes 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Kenneth W. Forcier 

Norwich, Vermont 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

David Gage 

Norfolk, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Dominique P. Geneus 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 



George H. Gibby 

Auburn, New Hampshire 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Gregory W. Gibby 

Auburn, New Hampshire 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Christopher J. Glanville 

Holyoke, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Joseph R. Graveline 

Rocky Hill, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Scott J. Gregory 

Winslow, Maine 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Issam A. Hachem 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Robert P. Haley 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Kenneth E. Hall 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Hilal M. Hawa 

Brighton, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

James A. Healy 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Kenneth S. Hughes 

Longmeadow, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Anthony C. Ippolito 

Burlington, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Engineering Technology 




Jackson — Lohmann 




Brian B. Jackson 

West Nyack, New York 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Brion Jacobson 

Aurora, Colorado 

Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Philip R. Juneau 

Manchester, New Hampshire 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Christian W. Kasparian 

Denville, New Jersey 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

Mark F. Kelcourse 

Woburn, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Brian P. Kelly 

Jamaica, New York 

Computer Engineering Technology 

Sopheap H. Keo 

Everett, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Peter J. Kershaw 

Manchester, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Ziaul A. Khan 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

George Konstas 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 



Michael P. LeBlanc 

Pembroke, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Marc A. Levine 

Sharon, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 



Jeffrey E. Lewis 

Rutland, Vermont 

Computer Engineering Technology 

Charles A. Lineberry 

Middlefield, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering Technology 



Andres Lleras 

Newton Center, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Carl H. Lohmann Jr. 

Meriden, Connecticut 

Mechanical Engineering Technology 



Engineering Technology 229 



Longo — Oxley 



Donna L. Longo 

Oakville, Connecticut 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

Jose C. Lopes 

Scituate, Massachusetts 
Engineering Technology 

Cary J. Lucian 

Waterbury, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Alonso S. Maldonado 

Valencia, Venezuela 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Antonio M. Marques 

West Hartford, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Rory J. Martyn 

Wilmington, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Donald W. McCurley 

Georgetown, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Christopher J. McGrath 

Newton, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Richard S. Meyers 

Stonybrook, New York 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

David B. Minori 

Mansfield, Massachusetts 
Industrial Engineering Technology 

Reginalde Narcisse 

Brookline, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

John-Erik J. Nelson 

Attleboro Falls, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

John P. Nerden 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Chung T. Nguyen 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Gia V. Nguyen 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering 

John E. O'Connell 

Hamden, Connecticut 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

Mark C. Owens 

Prospect, Connecticut 
Electrical Engineering Technology 



Teha Oxley 

Brookline Village, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technolgy 



230 Engineering Technology 




Paquette — Sposito 




Retrospect of 
1989 

Internationa) News 

— January 4, 1989 — Two U.S. ; 
Navy f-14 fighters and two Libyan 
MIG 23 fighters tangled in 
international waters off of the 
Libyan coast, both Libyan planes - 
were downed. 

— January 7, 1989 — After, a 
reign of 62- years Emporor 
Hirohito of Japan died in Tokyo 
of cancer. 

— February 5, 1989 — Soviets -'Y 
completed the withdrawal from 
Afghanistan after a nine year 
military intervention. 

. — March 24, 1 989 — The Exxon ': 
Valdez spilled 11 million gallons 
of oil, fouling fOOO miles of . 
Alaskan shoreline, wrecked the 
area's fishing industry and killed 
thousands of aquatic mammals 
andseabirds. 

— March 26, 1989 — A historic 
election in the Soviet Union 
provided a strong signal that- the 
citizenry wanted to see faster 
reform. For the first, time since 
1917 voters could participate in a 
nationwide multicandidate 
parliamentary election. 

— April 5,1989 — The Long 
confrontation between the Polish 
government and its non- 
communist opposition, led by ' 
Lech Walesa, appeared to be 
ending. A new structure for ; ; 
government that would include a 
bicameral national legislature was 
agreed upon. 

— June 3, 1989— -Ayatullah; : 
KJiomeni, father of the Iranian 
Revolution^ died at 89, and a 
million frenzied mourners 
followed his cortege. In the melee, 
his body was pulled from the 
coffin as the crowd snatched at its 
linen shroud. 

— June 4, 10, 1 989 — Hundreds . 
possibly thousands,~killed as tens 
of thousand troops retake the 
center of Beijang, China from 
democracy demonstrators. More . 
than 400 proferstprs arrested. 
Wave of executions begin: 

— September 5, 1989— The U.S. 
closed its Embassy in Beirut, as ■,-.'■ 
1,000 people blockaded the 
embassy compound and demanded 
that the U.S. recognize the 
government of Gen. Michel Aoun, 
head of the Christian regime in 
Lebanon. 



— September 1 6-22, 1 989 — 
Hurricane Hugo ripped through 
the Caribbean, South Carolina, 
Guadeloupe, Montserrat the 
U.S. Virgin Islands and Puerto 
Rico. The most devastated area 
was Montserrat were it inflicted 
a heavy human toll and 
destroyed 80% of property, and 
left 99% of the 12,00Q - 
inhabitants homeless. i 

— November 10, 1989 — The 
East-West German borders 

; were opened with thousands of 
East Germans moving into the 
West. (See picture on opposite 
page) 

National News , 

— January 17, 1989 — Patrick 
Purdy, armed with a semi- 
automatic rifle and two pistols 
opened fire on the school 
grounds of Cleveland .;-■-"' 
Elementary School in Stockton, 
California; He killed 5. students 
and wounded 29 others and a 
teacher. He then shot himself to 
death. 

••— January 20, 1989 — George 
Bush was inaugurated as the 
41st President of the United . 

— February 21, 1989 — Oliver 
North was tried in the Iran 
Contra trial for giving 32 . 
million in aid to the Contras 
and detailed military advice. 
His defense was that he was 
following orders from the 
''highest ranking officials." 

— March 9, 1 989 — The U.S. 
Senate rejected Bush's . 
nomination; of John Tower to 
be Secretary of Defense due to 
an alleged drinking problem. 

— April J 9, 1 989 An explosion 
inside the gun turret of the. USS 
Iowa killed 47 sailors. 

. — July 3, 1 989 — The U,S. , : 

. Supreme Court in a 5-4 
decision, announced, to put 
new restraints on womens right 
to have ari abortion 

— August 24-, 1 989-r- Accused 
•of betting for his own team Pete ; 
Rose was permanently banned 
from baseball. - 

; — September 14, 1989 — . 
Joseph Wesbecker killed seven 
people and wounding 13 before 
killing himself at a printing 
plant in Loiusville, Kentucky. 

-,- Histories b\> Maureen Kchoe 




Steven A. Paquette 

Biddeford, Maine 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

Michael A. Pasciuto 

Winchester. Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Stephen D. Pickett 

Milford, New Hampshire 
Computer Engineering Technology 

William T. Rice 

Waterford, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Kenneth J. Sakal 

Seymour, Connecticut 

Electrical Engineering Technology 







Michael J. Scully 

Milton, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering Technology 



Ron S. Serisky 

Marshfield, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 



Dean E. Smith 
Swampscott, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 



Carl S. Sposito 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 



■ ■ ■ ' ' 



Engineering Technology 2 3 1 



Steed — Younes 



Robert M. Steed 

Webster, New York 
Electrical Engineering Technology 



Paul A. Sullivan 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 



Karla J. Taylor 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Jack A. Thomasian 

Wall, New Jersey 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Robert J. Townsend 

West Hartford, Connecticut 

Mechanical Engineering Technology 

William H. Turner 

Mansfield, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Julio E. Vanga 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Electrical Engineering Technology 

Horace G. Vanriele 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Conrad Vinkels 

Andover, Connecticut 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Craig Visser 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Daniel J. Watson 

Merrimack, New Hampshire 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 

Eric T. Willner 

Hingham, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Andrew J. Wong 

Taunton, Massachusetts 
Computer Engineering Technology 

Kuey Y. Wong 

Allston, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Glenn P. Wyllie 

North Andover, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Said Z. Yatim 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Electrical Engineering Technology 

Rawad H. Younes 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Mechanical Engineering Technology 



232 Engineering Technology 




Alles — Buzzell 



Nancy-Ellen Alles 

Brockton, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Gail M. Anderson 

Woburn, Massachusetts 

Nursing 



Karen L. Andrews 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Lisa M. Arello 

Princeton, Massachusetts 

Nursing 

Cassandra L. Argeros 

Lynnfield, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Eileen D. Ashade 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Sandra M. Bala 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Christine M. Barber 

Foxboro, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Dawne C. Bernard 

Brooklyn, New York 
Nursing 

Catherine A. Bernardone 

Southbridge, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Tina M. Boren 

Newtonville, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Kelly L. Braley 

Orfordville, New Hampshire 
Nursing 

Martha J. Burke 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Kara M. Burns 

Westboro, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Melissa A. Buzzell 

West Winfield, New York 
Nursing 








23 A Nursing 




Retrospect of 1989 

Academy Awards 

BestPicture; Rain Man, United 

Artists 

Best Director: Barry Levinson, Rairi 

Man >' 

Best Actress: Jodi Foster, The 

Accused 

Best Actor: Dustin Hoffman, Rain 

Man 

Supporting Actress: Geena Davis, 

The Accidental Tourist 

Supporting Actor: Kevin Kline, A 

Fish, Named Wanda . . 

Grammys 

Top Record: "Don't Worry Be 

Happy," Bobby McFerrin 

Album: "Faith," George Michael . 

Song: "Don't Worry Be Happy," 

Bobby McFerrin 

Female Pop Vocalist: Tracy 

Chapman, "Fast Car" 

Male Pop Vocalist: Bobby McFerrin, 

"Don't Worry Be Happy" 

Obituaries 

— Emperor Hirohito, 87, Japan's 
J 24th and longest reigning monarch, 
on the throne for 62 years. (Jan. 7, 
1989.) ■ 

—^ Abbie Hoffman, 52, symbol for 
radical activism, writer, and anti-war 
'. protester who founded Yippie 
movement (Youth International 
Party) in the WO's. (April 12, 1989) 
— Sugar Ray Robinson (nee-Walker 
Smith, Jr.), 67, five timeivorld 
middle weight boxing champion. ; 



(April 12, 1989) : 

'— Lucille Ball,' 7.7, Hollywood " 
veteran and star of television 
cOmedy for nearly a quarter of .a., 
century. Best .known for "I Love 
■ Lucy". (Apfil'.26,- 1989) - 
■— Gilda Radner, 42, Emmy 
award-winning comedian who 
created television characters On ' 
"Saturday Night Live:" (May 20, 
1989) 

— Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini, 
87, revolutionary Shiite Moslem 
leader. Dominated Iran for a 
decade. (June 3, 1989). 

— George W. Beadle, 85, 
geneticist who won a Nobel Prize . 
in 1958 for work demonstrating 
how genes control basic chemistry 
of the living cell. (June 9, 1 989) 

— Mel Balnc, 8 1 , :actbr who 
provided voices for many film 
cartoon characters, Such as Bugs: ;', 
Bunny and Woody Woodpecker. 
(July 10, 1989) 

— Sir Laurence Olivier, 82, one 
of the greatest classical actors of 
all time. Also a movie star and 
film director acclaimed for 
Shakespereah- adaptations. (July 
.11, 1989),.. ■;.:/, j ..:■ 

— Franklin James Schaffner, 69, 
Academy Award-winning film J 
director. Seven Oscars awarded 
for his film "Patton." (July 2, 
1989) 




Cady — Giaimo 




Marianne Cady 

Foxboro, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Lynne M. Chevoya 

Esmond, Rhode Island 

Nursing 

Lisa M. Connelly 

North Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Ann Marie Connolly 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Joelle E. Dickson 
Dedham, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Mary T. Donovan 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Christine M. DuVal 

New Bedford, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Jouseline J. Elie 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Barbara J. Eriksen 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Roberta E. Eskenas 

Needham, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Laura J. Evans 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Melinda J. Fielding 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Catherine M. Foster 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Jill A. Gambardella 

Hamden, Connecticut 
Nursing 



Gina M. Giaimo 

North Bedford, Connecticut 

Nursing 



Nursing 235 



Gorham — Martin 



Monica L. Gorham 

Randolph, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Laura S. Jacobson 

Scarsdale, New York 

Nursing 

Anne Marie Jezierski 

Webster, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Karen M. Joyce 

Roslindale, Massachusetts 

Nursing 

Helene J. Kaufman 

Orangeburg, New York 
Nursing 

Patricia M. Kearney 

Oahland, Rhode Island 
Nursing 

Michelle D. Kennedy 

Whately, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Brenda J. Keough 

Woburn, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Tina S. Kreitzberg 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Denise Lucien 

Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Susan L. Magaletta 

Keene, New Hampshire 
Nursing 



Tiffani A. Martin 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 

Nursing 






236 Nursing 




Racism. . 


. at NU? 


j A question of whether or not 


Between 1987 and 1988, 


racism exists on campus was 


racial discrimination increased 


put forth to several students at 


60% on college campuses. 


Northeastern University. The 


According to the National 


results of this 'survey' were 


Institute Against Racial 


printed in an issue of the NU 


Prejudice and Violence, there 


News. The answer to this 


were racially motivated 


question was an overwhelming 


incidents of violence on 250 


"NO". An education, a college 


college campuses in the last two 


education, incorporates so 


years. 


much more than what we, as 


No Racism on Campus? 


students, learn in the classroom. 


The civil rights movement 


A college education includes 


has made great strides, yet 


relating with others and 


racial hatred has not 


learning to open our minds to 


disappeared. 


the existence of social problems, 


We, as educated adults, must 


political occurances, and to 


face the problem of racism head 


become AWARE. 


on and begin working towards 


In response to those that 


awareness and eventually racial 


answered "NO" to the question 


and social harmony. 


of racism, my response is total 


Being an active member of an 


disagreement. Racism does 


organization that has a chapter 


exist. 


on campus S.O.A.R. (Society 


There are many racial 


Organized Against Racism), I 


incidents that occur nation- 


have had the wonderful 


wide on college campuses and 


opportunity to work alongside 


Northeastern University is far 


members of Northeastern's 


from sheltered from these 


Community toward this goal. 


incidents. 


Through S.O.A.R. we hope to 


The largest problem that we 


raise the awareness of all 


have to deal with is the denial 


members of Northeastern 


of the problem. A student, a 


University's community on the 


black student expressed the 


very prevalent issue of racism. 


denial process with a wonderful 




metaphor. She said that down 


Gwen Miller 


south, people will spit on you 


President: Criminal Justice St. 


and up north, people will say 


Adv. Board 


it's raining. 


Member of S.O.A.R. 


We deny the problem of 


Chairperson for Freshmen 


racism to ourselves and to 


Orientation(C.J.) 1989 


others. Without accepting that 


Assoc. Editor of C.J. Newsletter 


racism exists, we cannot even 


(FA'89) 


begin working towards 


Academic Standing Committee 


solutions. 


(1988) 



McCurdy — Pierre 




Monica McCurdy 

New York, New York 
Nursing 



Maura E. McGarty 

Wilton, Connecticut 
Nursing 



Nancy D. Megalaitis 

Norwood, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Jeannie Melley 

Ridgewood, New Jersey 
Nursing 

Danyl V. Miller 

Darby, Pennsylvania 
Nursing 

Debra C. Mogavero 

Marlboro, Massachusetts 

Nursing 

Paula J. Moran 

North Quincy, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Pamela N. Moy 
Newton, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Catherine M. Murphy 

Longmeadow, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Michelle E. Murray 

Wayne, Maine 
Nursing 

Kristyn M. O'Brien 

West Roxbury, Massachusetts 

Nursing 

Carole J. Osman 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Robyn L. Pearson 

Mendon, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Albert M. Pereyra 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Marie L. Pierre 

Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Nursing 237 



Pierre — Wedge 



Marie M. Pierre 

Mattapan, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Sharon D. Randall 

Stoneham, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Katherine M. Reda 

Dedham, Massachusetts 
Nursing 



Germaine Remy 

Cambridge, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Elizabeth Robinson 

Roxbury, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Christine A. Root 

Fitchburg, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Kristine L. Schwartz 

Allston, Massachusetts 

Nursing 

Helen T. Sheehy 

Walpole, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Janet E. Smith 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Tracy R. Stern 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Vickie J. Stockdale 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Nursing 

Janine M. Sylvia 

Hanover, Massachusetts 

Nursing 

Patricia M. Thibodeau 

Rutland, Vermont 
Nursing 

Wanda B. Visnick 

Portsmouth, Rhode Island 
Nursing 

Christina M. Wedge 

Randolph, Massachusetts 

Nursing 



238 Nursing 










■liiaiafsia 










;;■■■.■:■■ ,?>i; 

..... _..«se.T^_ 



Adams — Brzozowski 



Sabrina N. Adams 

Queens, New York 

Health Records Administration 

Adebanke Adebiyi 

Maiden, Massachusetts 

Pharmacy 

Dale L. Appil 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Respiratory Therapy /Perfusion 

Debra A. Ardolino 

Everett, Massachusetts 
Health Records Administration 

Hany W. Benjamin 

Burlington, Massachusetts 

Pharmacy 

Peter Berry 

Easton, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Michael J. Bodock 

Bernville, Pennsylvania 
Pharmacy 

Michael P. Boland 

Doylestown, Pennsylvania 
Pharmacy 

Bridgette A. Brayton 

Warren, Rhode Island 
Dental Hygiene 

Beverly J. Brown 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Dental Hygiene 

Kimberly A. Browne 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Dental Hygiene 

Susan A. Brzozowski 

Somers, Connecticut 
Pharmacy 




1 



: \ l 



^^ 



Cascio — Donahue 



Being BLACK at NU 


In a university as large 


taught me to express 


Institute and insure the 


as Northeastern it is 


myself, not with hostility 


administration realizes true 


sometimes very easy to 


but intelligence, and 


need. This is a labor of love 


get lost in the shuffle. 


through that expression I 


that will never become a 


Especially if you are black 


can do almost anything. 


burden for this homegirl 


and a woman. But like 


There is no obstacle too 


from Washington D.C. 


any other stage in life you 


tough and no challenge to 


There are many things in 


have to find your place. I 


great, because being black 


life that I am grateful to God 


found my place among 


and alive I have already 


for, but nothing is more 


the warm hearts of 


jumped my highest 


precious then the love, 


Northeastern's African- 


hurdle. 


support and encouragement 


American community. 


The African-American 


given to me by my family, 


Not only did I find the 


Institue has been a source 


especially my Granny she 


support, but I found my 


of pride to me and my 


has given me the added push 


strengths and was 


fellow students, because it 


I needed to do it all, to 


confronted with my 


is the only thing we can 


overcome anything. 


weaknesses. 


truly say is ours. It stands 


Although I know the road to 


I am a very fortunate to 


with the same sense of 


my success is long and hard 


have been surrounded by 


dedication and purpose as 


I can be assured that, 


my mentors, which is so 


it did 22 years ago. The 


whatever my next challenge, 


scarce in the African- 


students that are 


I am secure in the fact that I 


American commmunity. 


responsible for its 


have my family and 


In them, is where my 


existance have labored 


extended family for support. 


aspirations lie. They have 


hard and long to insure 




reached inside of me to 


that generations to follow 


Kim Jones 


make sure I pulled out my 


will enjoy the luxuries of 




true self. They have 


an African-American 






Jay A. Cascio 

Fitchburg, Maine 
Pharmacy 

Lai Kit Chai 

Hagerstown, Maryland 
Pharmacy 

Amy E. Clark 

Marcellus, New York 
Health Record Administration 

Douglas B. Clinton 

Wayland, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Paul B. Cook 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Helena M. Coutinho 
Newark, New Jersey 
Pharmacy 

Silvana Couto 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Medical Laboratory Science 

Cassandra L. Creto 

Wallingford, Connecticut 
Pharmacy 

Jason W. Cupp 

Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Toxicology 

Mai-Thu Dang 

Aver, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Olubuwmi Daramaja 

Revere, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Debra A. Donahue 

Enfield, Connecticut 
Dental Hygiene 

Pharmacy & Allied Health 241 



Doolittle — Feltch 



James A. Doolittle 

Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Mark S. Douglas 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Dental Hygiene 

Joel L. Edelstein 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Pharmacy 

Dunia M.S. El-Abbaud 

Boston, Massachusetts 

Pharmacy 

Elham Z. El-Rayes 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Medical Technology 

Gina Fatutta 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Scott D. Faust 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Medical Laboratory Science 

Dava M. Feltch 

Somerville, Massachusetts 
Toxicology 




^*-Mrt«i. 



242 Pharmacy & Allied Health 






'4 ' 



Ferdinand — Londergan 




Lisa Ferdinand 

Newington, Connecticut 
Pharmacy 



Kathleen P. Ford 

Monhose, New York 
Cardiovascular Health and Exercise 



Aktom,\ 



Elizabeth M. Frugale 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Health Record Administration 

Kashmira S. Gandhi 
Watertown, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Richard H. Grabinski 

Boston, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Stephanie A. Guinen 

Rochester, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Brenda L. Hale 

Worcester, Massachusetts 
Dental Hygiene 

Michael J. Harris 

Greenville, Maine 
Pharmacy 

Shannon B. Hathaway 

Fall River, Massachusetts 
Health Record Administration 

Lisa M. Hicks 

South Attleboro, Massachusetts 
Health Record Administration 

Jon L. Hwang 

Natick, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Donna Ierardi 

North Quincy, Massachusetts 
Medical Laboratory Science 

Karlene D. Johnson 
Barrington, Rhode Island 
Dental Hygiene 

Tracie A. King 
Pawtucket, Rhode Island 
Physical Therapy 

Steven M. Klidaras 

Newburyport, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Samir M. Kobeissi 

Beirut, Lebanon 
Pharmacy 

JoEllen Lester 
Dedham, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Tara M. Londergan 

Rochdale, Massachusetts 
Toxicology 



Pharmacy & Allied Health 243 



Lotterman — Mullen 



Lori A. Lotterman 

Marlboro, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 



Rebecca Loyer 

Medford, Massachusetts 
Health Record Administration 



Isabelle Martineau 

Quebec, Canada 
Pharmacy 



Janis K. Mathias 

Boyertown, Pennsylvania 

Dental Hygiene 




Ralph M. McHatton 

Everett, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Alison R. McMullin 

Rumson, New Jersey 
Dental Hygiene 

Rithy Meas 

Jamaica Plain, Massachusetts 

Pharmacy 

Nicholas B. Mellas 

Park Ridge, New Jersey 
Respiratory Therapy 

John K. Merchant 

Webster, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Herbert H. Monk 

Melrose, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Aaron V. Morrone 

Westerly, Rhode Island 
Medical Laboratory Science 

Kimberly M. Mullen 

Auburn, Maine 

Pharmacy 

244 Pharmacy & Allied Health 






Disabled Student Organization 



The Disabled Student 
Organization of Northeastern 
University (DSONU) is 
comprised of both students with 
disabilities and able body 
students. Since 1977 DSONU has 
been an advisory board for 
administration. The organization 
strives to provide equal access for 
education and the social life for 
the Northeastern Community. 

Students who have mobility 
problems did not have access to 
the radio station WRBB, because 
the elevator did not reach the 
fourth floor of the Ell. After 
raising the subject with 
administrators, it was decided to 
allow students who used 
wheelchairs equal access to the 
radio station. Renovations on the 
elevator and shaft were 
completed several years ago. 

In addition access from 
Huntington Avenue to the tunnel 
system has been badly needed. 
After discussing it with Vice 
President Martin, a ramp was 
approved for construction. The 
ramp will run from the quad to 
the basement of Dodge Library. 

For many years the deaf and 
hearing impaired were unable to 
handle their course work because 
the university was unable to 
provide continuous interpreting 
services. Therefore, President 
Curry provided the Office of 
Services for the Handicapped 
with a full time interpreter to 
accomodate all of the deaf 
students' needs. 

Being a visually impaired 
student in the college of Electrical 
and Computer Engineering, I felt 
a little hesistant about 
participating in the Cooperative 
Education program. However, 
with the encouragement of Dean 
Ruth Bork and Liz Nault of OSH 
and Prof. Veronica Porter in the 



Department Cooperative 
Education, I thought I would give 
it a shot. Despite my 
misconception that it may be 
difficult for a visually impaired 
student to find a co-op 
placement, shortly after my 
freshman year, Professor Porter 
found me a co-op position in 
Florida with the Naval Coastal 
System Center. She also found me 
a co-op placement in Washington 
D.C. with the Naval Research 
Laboratory for my next co-op 
work session. She is an asset to 
both the Co-op department and 
DSONU. Giving direction and 
working as a mentor, she has 
been exceptionally helpful and 
resourceful in helping DSONU 
conduct workshops on campus. 
Further, Professor Porter has 
traveled across the country setting 
up speaker panels of disabled 
students and their employers, as 
well as workshops on Co-op 
education for the disabled. 

Administrators from other 
universities are shaking their 
heads with amazement at the way 
Northeastern has accommodated 
its students. Under no 
circumstance can this short article 
share all the priceless 
opportunities of an equal 
education that Northeastern 
offers. 

President John Curry offers a 
strong arm of opportunity to the 
disabled. If you have hopes, 
objectives, goals and dreams, 
regardless of disabilites, at 
Northeastern you can come and 
participate in a fair and equal 
education and make your dreams 
come true. 

Dave O'Neil 
Disabled Students 




Murzyn — Robins 




Linda Murzyn 

Bristol, Connecticut 
Dental Health Hygiene 



Lynne M. Mutter 

Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Dental Hygiene 



Deborah J. Mythen 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 



Frew H. Negatu 

Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Teresa A. Nowicki 

Temperance, Michigan 
Toxicology 

Angela C. Parkosewich 

Shelton, Connecticut 
Dental Hygiene 

Titiksha M. Patel 

Waltham, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Patricia M. Pineo 

Stoughton, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Libera T. Posca 

Ansonia, Connecticut 
Dental Hygiene 

Mehri Powshadi 

Maiden, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Beth E. Preisner 

Durham, Connecticut 
Dental Hygiene 

Robert L. Pullano 
Lakeville, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Villiscent R. Puran 
Dorchester, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Paulette T. Rayos 

Woonsocket, Rhode Island 
Pharmacy 

Carolyn S. Robins 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Health Records Administration 



Pharmacy & Allied Health 245 



Rosinski — Swanfeldt 



David J. Rosinski 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Respiratory Therapy 

Shilpa S. Ruparelia 

Ontario, Canada 

Pharmacy 

Sabino Russo 

Lynn, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Keith A. Samolyk 

Windsor, Connecticut 
Perfusion 

Mohamed A. Sleiman 

Brookline, Massachusetts 
Medical Laboratory Science 



Deborah Simao 

Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Dental Hygiene 



Jay E. Sirois 

Manchester, New Hampshire 
Toxicology 



Theresa Skorochod 

Union, New Jersey 
Pharmacy 



Robin L. Slocomb 

Brighton, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

John J. Soufleris 

Torrington, Connecticut 

Pharmacy 

Mark S. Sudol 

Passaic, New Jersey 
Pharmacy 

Melissa Swanfeldt 

Burlington, Massachusetts 
Health Records Administration 

246 Pharmacy & Allied Health 




Symecko — Zuckerman 




Carl W. Symecko 

New Britain, Connecticut 
Pharmacy 



Jacqueline L. Talbot 

Swansea, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 



Melissa Tarn 

Quincy, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 



Paul Tascione 

Derby, Connecticut 
Pharmacy 

Rose Thoai H. Truong 
Boston, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Carrie L. Weeks 

Lynnfield, Massachusetts 
Pharmacy 

Michelle F. White 

Arlington, Massachusetts 
Medical Laboratory Science 

Gail E. Wilson 

Belmont, Massachusetts 
Health Records Administration 

Kristen Wolanski 
Cumberland, Rhode Island 
Dental Hygiene 

Jodi H. Zuckerman 

Wayne, New Jersey 
Dental Hygiene 



Pharmacy & Allied Health 247 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



Efirain Agosto 

To a wonderful wife, mother and graduate; 
Gisela: Congratulations! The long, hard 
journey is over. You did a terrific job! We 
love you. Efrain, Joel and Jasmin 

Mr. and Mrs. Tony Alexander 

Congratulations Teppi! We are proud of 
all your accomplishments. May all your 
dreams come true. This is the prayer of 
your loving and supporting parents. Mom 
and Dad 

Carl and Marie Anamasi 

You worked hard over these last five years 
to achieve your goal. Congratulations on a 
job well done. We are very proud of your 
achievement. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frances Andrews 

Karen Andrews: Congratulations to a great 
nurse on attaining your degree! May your 
life be a symphony in a world of discord! 
Love, Mom and Dad 

Alex Angelou 

Striving for recognition we take one step 
closer to our destiny, two steps backwards 
from our piece of mind. The answer is 
dedication and faith. 

Eileen Daphne Ashade 

Tenacity and purpose prevails. 

Dayna Anne Astarita 

Dear Dayna: May joy, love and happiness 
surround you and may the beauty of your 
heart and spirit remain forever. We are so 
proud! Love, Mother and Dad 

Miche and Bruce Baker-Harvey 

Anne: To our favorite actress, engineer, 
sister, friend: wishing you a toothless 
Husky Roomie Geminal musical 
cooperative Ra, Ra, Ra! Love always, 
Miche and Bruce 

Laura Bala 

Sandra — You're very special and we're so 
proud of you! We've had our ups and 
downs but — you made it! Love, Mom, 
Dad and Mike 

Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Bellefeuille 

You stuck it out and did not quit. To all of 
us you're a big hit. We are the proudest. 
Mom, Dad, Debbie, and Rick 



Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bellitti 

Dear Carl, We are proud of you and 
love you. We wish you good health, 
happiness and a prosperous future. 
Love, Mom and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Black 

Dear Rick, Recalling the curious boy we 
remember, we are very proud of the 
knowledgable man you have become. 
Congratulations! Dad and Sue 

Richard Blake 

Peter Blake — you did great! 
Congratulations from your proud 
parents 

Thomas Boisvert 

Hi Kath, Congratulations, GREAT 
JOB. . . "Look both ways when you cross 
the street. " Love The Old Man 

Stephen and Marcia Bottfeld 

To Abbe Bottfeld: We wish you a world 
of happiness — which you have given us 
today! Love, Mom, Dad and Sara 

Stephen J. Bourassa 

Stephen: We are really proud of you. 
We wish you happiness, luck and 
wealth. All our love: Mom, Vic, Nana, 
Papa, and Meeae 

Frank and Kerri Brewer 

We are really proud of you! Best of luck 
in the future! Love, Mom, Dad, Sean, 
Ryan 

Robert and Marilyn Broccoli 

Congratulations on your achievements 
in school. We know you will have 
continued success. Our greatest pleasure 
is having you for a son. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Joseph Broderick 

Joseph, "TOMORROW IS YOURS" 

Now that you have graduated. We're 
very proud of you and love you very 
much. Mom, Dad, Nancy, Chris, Kathy, 
Greg 

Judith H. Brooke 

Congratulations! You certainly have 
done well under difficult circumstances 
and have every right to feel proud of 
your achievement. . . We are proud of 
you. 



Paul Burns 

Congratulations on a job well done. We 
are very proud of you — lots of love — 
Mom, Dad, Louise, Laura, Mechelle, 
Elaine, Peter, Jennifer, Ryan, Jamie 

Michael Cahn 

To Cheryl Cahn, Congratulations on 
your accomplishment. We are all proud 
of you, and we wish you happiness and 
success. Love from all the family 

Mrs. R. Cantor 

Neil Cantor — Congratulations — 
Finally — Thank goodness! We're 
proud of you. Special love, Mom, Dad 
and Sheri 

Sam and Julie Carlo 

Congratulations on a job well done. We 
are really proud of you. Best of luck in 
the future. May all your dreams be 
fulfilled. Love, Mom and Dad 

Kevin John Carpenter — B.S. Civil 
Engr. 

Let not your learning exceed your 
deeds, lest you be like a tree with many 
branches and few roots. (Talmud) 
Congratulations — A new beginning! 
From all of us — your family and Mom 

Harry Carpenter 

Congratulations Kevin Carpenter! Pay 
up. Love, Mom, Dad, Steve, Cindy, 
Nicole, Stevie, Stacy, Dee, Doug, John, 
Harry, Shannon, Kathy, Tim, Rebeca, 
Dana, R.D. and Max 

Sandra Carroll-Cope 

Congratulations, we are very proud of 
you, hope the future will hold a lot for 
you Ricky. We love you! Dad and Mom 

Enrico Casaletto 

We are extremely proud of you Lisa 
Marie Casaletto. Congratulations on 
your graduation. Good luck in all your 
future endeavors. Love Dad and Pat 

Vikki-Lynn H. Castellano 

Joey, I hope your Graduation Day is 
just the beginning of a long, healthy, 
happy and successful life!!! With me, of 
course. I love you!!! Vikki 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard O. Castro, Sr. 

Congratulations Maria! The last but not 
least. Our very best wishes to you in all 
you do. All our love, Mom, Dad and 
gang 



248 Special Messages 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



Phyllis and Jerry Chiavettone 

For a job well done. Best of luck in all 
your future endeavors. Your family is 
extremely proud of you. 

Mrs. Winston F. Clark and family 

Way to go Katie! Great job! We are 
proud of you. Hugs, kisses and love 
from your family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Coe 

GOOD LUCK, TOM!— Mom, Dad, 
Betsy, and Duke (not the governor) 

Mark A. Cohen 

Upward and Onward to a successful 
career in Electrical Engineering. May 
your computer of life be programmed 
toward continued excellence. 
Congratulations on your graduation. 
Love, Dad 

Linda Cooper 

Happy Graduation Moo! The future is 
in your able hands. Lets hear it for the 
21st Century! Yea Pam. . .Love, Mom, 
Glenn, Salty and Goggles. 

Sam Cooper 

Congratulations, Tracy E. Cooper! 
Sweetheart, I am extremely proud of 
wha. you have accomplished. You know 
that hard work pays off in success! Love, 
Sam Cooper 

Leonard and Doris Cross 

Jeff, no words can express the pride we 
hold in our hearts for you. Five years of 
your perserverance and hard work have 
made this day come true. Love from 
Mom, Dad, Pam and Cher 

Mr. and Mrs. Hubert J. Curley 

Congratulations on a job well done Bob. 
We are very proud of you. Ma and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Dafopoulos 

Congratulations Steve! May you find 
true happiness in all that you do in the 
future. Best of luck. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Dolores Davis 

We're so proud of you. You're the best 
son anyone could wish for, one of a kind 
— We love you - Congratulations! Love, 
Mom, Dad, Rosemarie and Dolores 



Randall J. Davis 

Our #3 son went to Boston for 
education, has proven his dedication. 
June will soon arrive and now your 
dreams will come alive. 
Congratulations! 

Mr. and Mrs. W. DeLacy 

Congratulations, Ross, on a job well 
done. We are really proud of you. With 
love from Mom, Dad and Lynn 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo J. DelVecchio 

MICHELLE, Congratulations! We are 
vey proud of you. We know you will be 
a great physical therapist. Love, Mom, 
Dad, Leanne and Paul 

Mr. and Mrs. N. DiVito, Jr. 

We are really proud of you, Michael! 
Dad, Mom, John, Donna and Christina 

Charles and Pat Donahue 

All of us back home re very proud of 
your accomplishments. Good luck in 
your future endeavors. Love, US. P.S.: 
U.S. Sprint will miss you!! 

Joan and Dick Dyer 

Congratulation to Kelly Dyer for a great 
collegiate career — both athletically 
and academically. Best of luck toward 
the Olympics. 

Matthew C. Edson 

Congratulations Matt — the Edsons. 
Bobby, Gayle, Danielle, Peggy, Jimmy, 
Marcia, Jimma, Nicholas, Rosemarie, 
Tommy, Joie, Joellen, TJ, Kevin, Ricky, 
June, John, Susan, Timmy, Dad, 
Mother 

Parent of Scott Elfman 

The year we have waited for has finally 
arrived. With warm thoughts and 
affection we wish you good luck in the 
future. 

Lew and Marge Empie 

For all your hard work — success will 
surely follow. Good luck, Mom and Dad 

Richard and Mary Eppler 

Congratulations, Steve. Our wishes for a 
happy, successful future after a great job 
at Northeastern. Dad and Mom 



Mr. and Mrs. Ray Fielding 

Seek out those in need. Learn that he who 
delivers with one hand will always gather 
with two. All our love, Dad and Melanie 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Finerty 

CONGRATULATIONS! Never easy, but 
as you discovered, 100% effort pays off. 
Keep it going throughout your career. We 
are proud of you! Mom and Dad 

Nancy Fischer 

Dear Mark, All your efforts paid off. We're 
very proud of you. We wish you happiness, 
love and success always. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Brenda Flavin-Warshaw 

Congratulations Heather. Love, Mum, 
Andy, Nana, Gretchen, Brenda, Sasha, 
Woodstock, Uncle Fred, Aunt Donna, 
Mona and your loving husband-Scott 

Nancy Flaxman 

"Come Blow Your Horn, " Michael 
Robbins, on your "Comedy of Errors" in 
graduating, and not being caught "Nude 
with Violin". Now go "Ghetto" them!! 
Love, your family 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell French III 

Congratulations Jack. We're very proud of 
you, your hard work, and a job well done. 
Best of luck in the future. Love, Mom, 
Dad, Laura 

Kay, Jim and J.R. Gable 

Congratulations Cari. Another proud 
moment — your determination has 
achieved outstanding accomplishments. 
Words can never express how much you 
mean to us. We love you. 

Ruth S. Gabelhart 

Dear Scott: Yesterday is gone forever — 
Tomorrow is yours to win! Go for it!! Love 
always, Mom, Dad, Jeffrey, Mark, Beth, 
Martha, Hope, Glenn, Susan 

Richard Gans 

Congratulations Lisa. We're all extremely 
proud of you! Our best wishes for a great 
future filled with continued success. With 
love, Mommy, Daddy, Michelle and 
Cheryl 

Ted and Carol Gassett 

Bill, We are very proud of all your 
accomplishments in school and at work 
and wish you health, happiness and a 
prosperous future. 



Special Messages 249 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



Lee and Janine Gibbons 

Christine, Congratulations — Once again 
you've made us very proud of you. You are 
the best daughter parents could have and 
we love you very much. Love and best of 
luck, Mom and Lee 

Mr. John S. Gove 

Susan Elizabeth — Blessed by your birth. 
Proud of your accomplishments. Hopeful 
for your future happiness. We will love you 
always. Mom and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond V. Grabinski 

Rick, Congratulations — It is your Big 
Day! We wish you a bright, successful 
future, full of promises. Love, health and 
happiness always, Grabinski Parents 

Eleanor Greco 

Way to go, Catherine — You are a 
shining star, and I love you, Mom 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel S. Greene 

Vroom! Vroom! Motorcycle-adjustment 
Man. Congrats! We love you. Mom and 
Dad, Kaka "Batman", Jenexieve "Good 
deal on washers", Sonja "G.I. Joe Jewels", 
Bessie Tina "Van Halen 'Jump'". 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Grosso 

Congratulations to Julio Grosso and the 
class of 1990. Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Grosso 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Guddemi 

To our son, Alfred J. Guddemi — 
Congratulations! We are really proud of 
you — Best of luck in the future. Love, 
Mamma and Papa 

Donald Guzowski 

Kim, Remember Vegas, Minneapolis, 
Troy, Snow, Bryant, Dallas, RT95, 
Norwalk, Lauderdale, Telephone, 
Shopping, D. C, Trains and Smile, 
Success, Happiness, Love, Mom, Dad, 
Donna, Grandma, Grandpa 

John and Shirley Haley 

Robert, the last five years have been 
"educational"; lets make the next five 
boring. All the best, sweetheart. You 
deserve it. Love, Mom and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Gary J. Hall, Sr. 

Dear Gary, Our hearts are filled with such 
pride, love, and joy to see our son taking 
his place in the world. Love you, Mom and 
Dad 



Mr. and Mrs. George Hamacher 

May your fondest wishes for the future 
always reflect the goodness of your 
heart. 

Christine Hathaway 

Christine — "Your off to great 
places. . .today is your day. . .your 
mountain is waiting. . .so — get on your 
way. " Love you, Mom and Dad 

Thomas M. Heanue 

Congratulations! We're so proud of you. 
We love you and wish you much 
happiness and success. Mom, Dad, 
Kathie, Brian, Lisa, Nick and the 
Murphys 

Barbara Cohen Hoffmann 

Brock Pernice. Talk doesn 't cook rice — 
Chinese Proverb. You took the best plan 
you had and put it into action. 
Congratulations! Love, Mom and 
Danny Yeah! 

Lillian and Herbert Howard 

To our daughter Melissa Wright — We 
hope your years are as happy and 
fulfilled to their highest, as we are proud 
of you on this day. 

Brian B. Jackson 

To Brian B.: We are so proud of you. 
We love you. Mom, Dad, Karen, Sandy, 
Melanie, Allen, Britt, Sno 

Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Jacobson 

Dear Laura — We are very proud of 
you and look forward to continued 
success in your nursing career! Lots of 
love — Dad, Mom, Jeffrey and Andrea 

Eric Frank Johnson 

Eric, we're extremely proud of your 
many achievements. Continue to master 
the challenges in life. We love you, 
Mom, Dad and Brother 

Charles K. Jones 

Congratulations Amy Beth. We are 
proud of you as always. Success is 
yours. Love, Mom and Dad 

Philip R. Juneau 

Congratulations! We're all proud of 
you! We all wish you the best of 
everything for the future. Love, Mom, 
Dad and family 



Mr. and Mrs. F. Karsmarski 

To Marin Karsmarski, We're proud of 
you — our Polish Princess II Good 
luck! Love, Dad, Mom, Luke and Josh, 
Jill and Tom Too! 

Manmadharao Kasaraneni 

Sowjanya. You can accomplish 
anything you want, if you put your 
mind to it. You have proven it to 
yourself. Proud of you. Congratulations. 
Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. William W. Keddy 

Bill, We are so proud of you!! We love 
you!! Good show!! Be happy, be healthy, 
stay as nice as you are. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Elinor Kelley 

Congratulations Susie Q — We're 
extremely proud of you! Thank you for 
being such a precious part of our lives! 
Love, Dad, Mom, Matt, Mary and 
Nana 

Francis J. Kelly 

Frank, We are proud of you! 
Remember, the race is not always to the 
swift, but to those who keep on running! 
Love, Mum and Dad 

Kimberley J. Kidder 

Congratulations. Your hard work and 
winning attitude has paid off. We are 
proud of your accomplishments. This is 
just the beginning of a great future. 

Celine Kilduff 

Congratulations on your success Kate 
Kilduff — Best wishes for a great future! 
Love, Mom, Dad, Tina and Brian 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Koch Jr. 

Good things come to those who wait 
and work hard. Congratulations on a 
great job. We're happy for you and 
proud of you. Love. 

Andy Kofsaftis 

Congratulations Kathy K You did it! 
We're so proud of you and we love you! 
Andy, Soula and Dean 

Mr. and Mrs. Mah Yin Kong 

Congratulations on your fine 
achievement. We are truly proud of you. 
This is only the beginning. Keep it up! 



250 Special Messages 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



Mary Koziol 

Anna, You worried some. You phoned a 
lot. Still you have it all you got. Aren't 
you glad you did? Dad, Mom, Johnny, 
Wally, Maria 

Kathleen Kulpa 

Katie, We're very proud of you! 
Congratulations on a job well done. 
Love from Mom, Dad, Beth, Ellen, Tim 
and Kendra 

Mr. and Mrs. John K. Kundra 

We are really proud of your 
achievement! Congratulations and our 
best wishes for the future. Love always. 
God bless you. Mom and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Ulric LeBlanc 

Michael, We are very proud of you. We 
wish you much happiness and success. 
May all your goals be fulfilled. Love, 
Mom, Dad, Leslie, Cheryl 

James M. Lester 

Congratulations Hurricane, Joellen you 
breezed through N. U. and we are very 
proud of you. Good luck in the future. 
We love you, Mom, Dad, and Jimmy 

Edwin K. Lewis 

Congratulations Jeff. Knew you could 
do it. We are proud of you, we love you 
and wish you a successful future. Mom, 
Dad, Kathy and Scott 

Peter B. Limosani 

Congratulations, Pete! My heart 
overflows with pride in all you've 
accomplished! May success follow you 
wherever you go. Love ya always, Mom 

Mel and Phyllis Litoff 

For all your efforts, your love, and your 
spirit — you earned it. Love ya, Dad, 
Phyllis, Steve, Shami, Erich, Dave, 
Mike 

B and L Lundy 

Congratulations Lisa: We wish you the 
best life has to offer. We love you, 
Mark, Geof Dan, Missy, Mom and Dad 

Katherine MacDonald 

Lisa MacDonald — Congratulations — 
You have "engineered" a terrific 5 
years. May you always find enjoyment 
in your work. Love, Mom and Dad 



Maureen Ellen Madden 

You are the Pot of Gold at the end of 
our rainbow. God bless. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Jan Majkut 

"Beam me up Scottie" Keith's 
"Excellent Adventure" has only just 
begun. Terrific job! We love you! Mom, 
Dad and Jan Marie 

Pat and Carol Manning 

Congratulations Pat better than a job 
well done. Our best wishes for the 
future. With pride, Carol, Dad, 
Marlena, Brian and Jamie 

Pietro Mastromattei 

You finally made it Pietro! Best of luck 
son! Many hopes for years of success 
and happiness in the engineering field. 
Love, Mamma and Papa Mastromattei 

Grace Mastropietro 

Dear Peter, You did an outstanding job 
in school and on your co-op. We 
couldn't be prouder. Great future! Love 
you, the Mastropietros, Magnottas, 
Immediatos 

Mary Lou Maxham 

Mary Lou, our last of nine — We're 
proud to see this day! And know you'll 
do just fine, having Ryan with you, all 
the way! Love, Mom and Dad 

Christine Mc Adams 

Dearest Lisa, Great grades, Irish 
experiences. Ever since you were born, 
I've been so proud of you and your 
accomplishments. Today's the ultimate. 
Love, Mama 

Mary P. McCabe 

Mary, Best of luck in your future career 
and in everything you do. I am so very 
proud of you. With all my love, Mom 

Christopher Sid McCarthy 

Congratulations Chris! We are very, 
very proud of you! Love, Mom and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. McGrath 

Dear Ryan, "Your perserverance and 
hard work has paid off. We are so proud 
of you! We love you and wish you 
success in achieving your goals. " Love, 
Dad and Mom 



Mr. and Mrs. Thomas P. McGrath 

Dear Mary Lou, "So glad you were in the 
cafeteria at the right time. We love you 
and wish you happiness and success!" 
Love, Dad and Mom "M" 

E. J. Mclntyre 

To Cathy Mclntyre, our joy in your 
accomplishment is made complete in 
seeing your joy in continually growing. 
God bless you always. Dad and Mom 

Michael Mclntyre 

Congratulations and good luck to Michael 
Mclntyre and the class of 1990. Love, 
Mom, Dad, Diane and Kathleen 

Mary McNally 

Pete, Congratulations on a job well done. 
God bless you. Best of luck in the future. 
Love always, Mom 

David Micalizzi 

Great job, Dave! We're all proud of you. 
The future is in front of you. Go for it!! 
Love, Mom, Dad, Kevin, and Brian 

Lawrence R. Miceli, Sr. 

Dear Lawrence, Congratulations, on a job 
well done! We've always been proud of 
you. It's an honor to call you "Son". Love, 
Mom and Dad 

Walter Michajliw 

Dear Christina, Congratulations! We are 
so proud of you and your 
accomplishments. Best of luck! May all 
your dreams come true. Love, TATO i 
MAMA 

Judy Mickelson 

Dear Carrie Ann: Congratulations! I'm 
very proud of you. Love, Mom 

Paul J. Millar 

Paul, Congratulations on a job well done. 
May success follow you wherever you go. 
We're very proud of you. With love and 
pride, Mom and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Peter Miller 

Dave — Congratulations on a great 
achievement! Success is yours! Go with 
Godspeed. 73 "s and 88's. Love, Mom and 
Dad 



Special Messages 251 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



Mark C. Minichiello 

Mark, the year 1990 has come. You've 
studied and worked hard. You made us 
proud. May you achieve every goal you 
aim for. Your parents 

Judith and Thomas Misage 

Congratulations Tom, It was a lot of hard 
work, but you did a great job! Good luck 
always. Love, Mom and Dad 

Debra C. Mogavero 

Debbie, We are so proud of you! 
Congratulations on making it through the 
College of Nursing. Good luck in your 
Nursing career. Love, Mom, Dad and Julie 

Kimberly Ann Motta 

From Nonquit to THS, from BCC to 
Northeastern, you've done your family 
proud. Your future looks bright. We see 
your name in lights. We love you, Mom, 
Dad, Skeeter, Muffy, Tyrone 

Kim Motta 

To Kim, The flower child of the sixties, the 
garden of the seventies, the fruitation and 
harvest of the eighties, the total woman of 
the nineties. Bring in the 21st century with 
your unique understanding and 
appreciation of love, peace and a sense of 
brotherhood with lots of money to 
continue. I love you, Roland 

Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Napolitano 

Andy, we never thought we would make it, 
but it's with great pride we say happiness 
and success for the future. We love you 
Son! 

Ms. Marie Narcisse 

Thanks, Mom, Dad, Patricia, Joy es for 
your support and love. Special thanks, 
Randy B. and Tim A. You guys are the 
wind beneath my wings. Love you, Regie 

Ms. Marie Narcisse 

Congratulations, we are proud for all the 
work you've accomplished. Now you have 
the future to face, remain strong and face 
life head on. God bless you. Love, Mom 
and Dad 

Rochelle Nodden 

Congratulations, Julie, You've worked 
hard for this. I'm very proud of you. Love, 
Mom 



Robert and Joan Nolan 

You are the greatest! We are very proud 
of you and your accomplishments. We 
love you very much and are proud to be 
your parents. 

Dennis O'Dwyer 

Maureen, wherever you are you bring 
joy, love and laughter. May you be 
blessed with the fulfillment of all your 
dreams. UR beautiful! Love, Mom, 
Dad, Meg, Beth, Denny and Sean 

Linda J. Orel 

Loves to laugh. Bubbles with 
enthusiasm. Full of compassion. A 
dedicated environmentalist. A most 
talented communicator. Linda, your 
family and friends are proud of you. 

Nancy M. Paiva 

Congratulations Christine, from your 
loving family on a job well done! Our 
pride in you has no bounds. May your 
future be bright with success. 

Mrs. William Palanza 

So proud of you! Our wish for you is the 
very best in the future, for you are the 
best! Love you, Mom 

Frank and Jeannine Palermo 

Life's most rewarding experience is to 
observe individual development 
culminate in the attainment of an 
educational milestone. Heartiest 
congratulations to the entire 1990 
graduating class. 

Luz M. Perez 

To Jackie, congratulations. May your 
future be bright and successful. Love, 
your proud Mom 

Mr. and Mrs. Geoffrey Perry 

Stephen Perry, Congratulations on 
achieving the Dean 's Honours List. We 
are proud of your university and co-op 
program successes. Best of luck in your 
future career. 

David and Carole Pierce 

We are very proud of you and wish you 
all the best life has to offer. Love, Mom 
and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Albano Pimentel 

A little message from your #1 
cheerleading section. . . "We're very 
proud of you Theresa!" 
Congratulations! Love, 



Mom, Dad, Maria, Frank, Lucy, Ray, 
Helena and Joseph 

Louis and Rena Pinkett 

Ian: Super job! We are truly blessed to 
have a terrific and unique son like you. 
Congratulations and love always, Mom 
and Dad 

Melissa Plourde 

Congratulations on a job that hasn't 
been easy, but always done well! Mom 
and Dad 

Suzanne Premo 

Congratulations Michael! We are very 
proud of your accomplishment. We love 
you and celebrate with you this Happy 
Day of Graduation. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Edna Prieto 

Best of luck in the future. Love, your 
parents 

Barbara Psichos 

Brett: So very proud of you! And now, 
the best is yet to come. Enjoy! Love, 
Mother, Jim, Jennifer and Grandmom 

Maria Pulsone 

CONGRATULATIONS NICK! We're 
very proud of you. Best wishes for 
happiness, luck and success as you 
begin your career. Love, Mom, Dad, 
Maria, Susan and Lilian 

CONGRATULATIONS TOMMY 
HARTY! Knew you could make it! I 
wish you much happiness, success, and 
luck as you begin your career. Love, a 
Friend 

James P. Queally 

Congratulations J. P. on a job well done! 
We are really so proud of you! Love, 
Mom and Dad 

Cosmo and Amy Randazzo 

Dear Frank, To the next Donald 
Trump! Go! — make your mark on the 
world and enjoy the success you so 
rightly deserve. All our best wishes, 
Mom and Dad 

Theo L. Rappaport 

You did it with style — so glad your 
college years were so special — just as 
you are! your devoted Mom 



252 Special Messages 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



Mr. and Mrs. Reed 

To Theresa Reed — "Big T" 
Congratulations on your success. We 
saved the best for last. Love, Dad, Mom, 
Rhonda and Rebecca 

Christopher Rega 

Congratulations Christopher Rega. We 
are very proud of you and your 
achievements. Set goals for yourself, be 
happy along the way, and you will find 
success. Love, Mom and Dad 

LTC (RET) and Mrs. Gerald A. 
Richardson 

Gordon and Amy Beth: Congratulations 
upon attaining this well deserved goal. 
Use your new skills wisely and future 
success will be yours. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Mr. Robert K. Richardson 

Dear "Delia" our dreams are 
illuminated by your accomplishments. 
And may your success grow in quality 
and quantity commensurate love we 
have for you. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert H. Rines 

Bill, You made it, and we're sooo 
proud!! Love, Uncle Bob, Auntie Carol, 
Justice and Misty 

Lorin Robitaille 

Best of luck. We love you. God bless 
you. Papa and Mei 

Matthew I. Rosenthal 

May your hopes and dreams be the 
seeds of good fortune that spark the 
growth of a fulfilling and successful 
future. We love you! Mom, Dad and 
Jordan 

Mr. and Mrs. S. Rosinski 

To the special class of 1990. Best wishes 
for a future abounding with success. 

Mr. and Mrs. Armando Russo 

We are very proud of you for the 
excellence you have shown both in the 
classroom and on the sports field, and 
wish you the best of luck in what the 
future holds. Once again, 
congratulations, son! 

Janice and Kenneth Santos 

Words alone cannot express how proud 
we are of you. We love you and wish 
life's best for you always! Love, Mom, 
Dad and Jeff 



Barbara and Lloyd Sarfaty 

Beth — "Our pride in you knows no 
limits, our love for you knows no 
bounds, congratulations on this special 
day. " Love, Mom and Dad 

Juanita Sarfaty 

Beth and Dana, May you always feel 
the wind beneath your wings. Love, 
Juan 

Amy Sarofian 

You did an outstanding job! We're very 
proud of you. Much love on this special 
day. Congratulations, Amy. Mom and 
Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. Winslow A. Sawyer, Jr. 

Congratulations Allen, we're proud of 
you, we love you. Be happy. Love, Mom 
and Dad 

Nancy Jean Schaufus 

Hey Nanny Bananny! Finally done! It 
was a lot of hard work. You deserve the 
best. How proud we are! "Leg cramp!" 
Love, Mom and Dad 

Ilona M. Scott 

Rona, Be proud of your 
accomplishment. I'm gleaming with 
pride. Congratulations my daughter for 
successfully completing a difficult five 
years. May the future be bright. Mom 

Mr. and Mrs. David Sengstack 

To Michele Sengstack, with love and 
pride, your Mom and Dad P.S. You are 
absolutely remarkable. 

Brian J. Shanahan 

Dear Brian: Congratulations — hard 
work has brought you to the light at the 
end of the tunnel. May that light shine 
for you all through your life. We love 
you, Mom, Dad and family 

Phyllis Silverman 

Dear Desiree, All our love to a special 
daughter. May you attain the highest 
goals. Congratulations on a job well 
done. Love, Mother and Daddy 

Joseph A. Simmons, Jr. 

Proudest son, parents and sister could 
ask for. Congratulations and the very 
best with your future years. Love, Mom, 
Dad and Sue 



Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Skamarycz 

Peter you did a great job! We are very 
proud of you. Now go for it all! Love, Mom 
and Dad 

Miguel M. Soares 

We feel very happy in what you have 
accomplished so far. The best of luck in 
the future. Your parents and grandparents 

Alyce and Larry Sobol 

To our son — A job well done — a road 
that appeared very long five years ago — 
we love you and hope your future 
expectations come true. 

Helen Spann 

Whatever course or dedication she's been 
through, trials and tribulations gave her 
initiative and determination, results 
exceeded expectations — she's my 
daughter and inspiration and I say - 
CONGRATULATIONS (Tar a Spann) 

Christine Specht 

To Greg Specht — Congratulations Greg!!! 
I think you're great and "I love you!!!" 
your proud sister, Christine 

Elaine Specht 

To Greg Specht — This is definitely "A 
BIG DEAL!!!" Be proud of this major 
accomplishment. We certainly are!!! We 
love you! Mom and Dad 

Marianne Speranza 

Bravo Marianne, We are proud of your 
determination and achievements, but most 
of all we love the fine woman you've 
become. Love, Mum and Dad 

Constance S. Subject 

Congratulations on a job well done Pete! 
We are really proud of you! Love, Mom 

Kristen Sulak 

Congratulations! Hope as your dreams 
come true, you will be as happy with them 
as we are for you today. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Paul A. Sullivan 

Congratulations — Mom and Dad — Meg 
and David - John and Susan — Tom and 
Terri — Mary Ellen and Mike and Kathy 



Special Messages 253 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



Phyllis E. Sullivan 

Congratulations to our daughter, Carole 
Jean Sullivan. We are so proud of you. 
Love, Mom and Dad 

Carolyn Summers 

You have reached inside yourself and 
accomplished a magnificent achievement. 
You are a true champion Carolyn and we 
love you so very much. Mom and Dad 

Carla and David Till 

Hi Allyson, A quote to remember, "He who 
knows much about others may be learned, 
but he who understands himself is more 
intelligent. " (author Lao-Tsu) Mom and 
Dad 

Geraldine Tobin 

High school dreams to reality. We're 
proud of you and your accomplishments. 
You can make a difference. Go for it! 
Love, Mom, Al, Paul, Sharon 

Mr. and Mrs. James Tolo, Jr. 

Jay, Congratulations! We are very proud 
of you and we wish you health, happiness 
and success in the future. Love, Mom and 
Dad 

Amy S. Trupe 

This is simply wonderful! Tres bien, 
Mademoiselle! Our love and best wishes to 
one of the fabulous four! Mom and Dad 

C. Stephen and Ourania H. Tsorvas 

Ernie Tsorvas. Congratulations on your 
achievement. We wish you every happiness 
and success as you go forward in life. 
Mom and Dad 

Hope Tuber 

Dear Hope, You've done it again! You 
made me proud. Congratulations. Love, 
Mom 

A. Lindsay Van Der Wilden 

Congratulations Lindsay. We are very 
proud of you. Hope your career will be as 
successful! Love, Mom and Dad 

Pizooz Vatan 

Congratulations! Best wishes for a happy 
and successful future. We are proud of you. 
Mom and Dad 

Sonia C. Villar 

Congratulations! You are a very special 
person. We are positive that you will 
achieve all your goals and dreams. Love 
and best wishes, your family 



Guillermo J. Vlieg 

Jackie, lots of success in the future. May 
God continue to enlighten you as He 
has always done. We are proud of you. 
Vlieg-Smunis 

Joseph Volavka 

Congratulations and best wishes on a 
job well done. May you continue to 
follow those high ideals. We love you, 
Mom, Dad and Jeff 

Jeffrey C. Wagner 

Congratulations! Well done, Jeff! We're 
proud of all you've accomplished. Seek 
the Lord and He will assure your future. 
We love you, Mom and Dad 

Ralph E. Wahl 

We are proud of you! Love, Mother, 
Dad, Janet, Marynel, George, Pepper, 
Karen, Eric, Matt, Christine, 
Grandmother Wahl, Grandmother and 
Granddad Jones 

Oletha V. Walker 

Congratulations on a job well done! 
Hold on to your "mustard seed faith" 
and God will always work things out for 
you. Your family 

Mr. and Mrs. Michael F. Wall 

If a person has talent and learns 
somehow to use the whole of it, they 
have gloriously succeeded. 
Congratulations from Mom, Dad, 
David 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles P. Webster 

Congratulations "Hammer"! We're 
proud of you! We wish you continued 
success and happiness! Love, Mom and 
Dad 

David Weiss 

David, Here's to five years of hard work 
and good times. We are very proud! 
Mom and Richard 

John E. Wilkinson 

Congratulations Son — Here's to a 
great future! Love, Mom and Dad and 
of course Junior 

Deb Williams 

To Greg Specht — You're simply the 
best! Love Auntie Deb, Uncle Skip, 
Jamie and Eric 



Louis and Roberta Williams 

Best wishes, good luck and continued 
success to both of our 1990 graduates, 
Walter and Laurie, from 1965 
graduates. Love, Mom and Dad 

Mr. and Mrs. John Willoe 

To our dear son Kevin, the best of 
everything always. You have made us 
very proud. We love you. Mom, Dad, 
Grandpa 

Gilda and Melvin Winiker 

Congratulations! The best to you in 
your future - we are all so very proud of 
you and we love you. Mom, Dad and 
the family 

Susan H. Winter 

Susan, we are proud of you. You have 
the keys to open many doors. Now it's 
up to you. Love, Mom and Dad 

Charleen Wiseman 

We're so proud of you and your 
accomplishments. Children will be in 
loving hands with you at the helm. 
Love, Dad, Mom, Buddy and Goody-B 

K. Wolanski 

Dear Krissy, Congratulations! We are 
so proud of you. May all your dreams 
come true. We love you. Mom and Dad 

Constance Wright 

You've come a long way, Baby. I'm so 
proud to be your Mother. 

Jodi Yeadon 

We tried, but no words could be found 
to express how very proud we are of you, 
and to have you as our daughter. Love, 
Mom and Dad 

Aaron Robert Zulick 

Precious Aaron — We're proud of you! 
We love you! Positive success for your 
future! Our love, Dad - Bobay, Mom — 
Jude, Allycat Alecia, Lore Pup — 
Loren, Chet and the Chicks, Katz and 
Geese 

Lynn Zwang 

Howard J. Zwang, Congratulations on 
all you have accomplished. We are very 
proud of you. Love, Mom, Dad and 
Lauren 



254 Special Messages 



SPECIAL MESSAGES 



CONGRATULATIONS 
TO THE CLASS OF 1 990! 

BEST WISHES FOR THE 
FUTURE! 



Special Messages 255 



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Nagel 




I he Class of 1 990 was welcomed to 
Northeastern by an Orientation Staff that 
planned a first week that was non-stop 
fun. In the same fashion, the members of 
the 1990 Senior Week Committee put 
together a "Senior Week" that will long 
be remembered for all of the good times 
that were shared. 

The celebrating began on Thursday, 
May 31 with the infamous "Quad Party" 
thrown by the school for the senior class. 
From that morning, when the first 
champagne bottles were ceremoniously 
uncorked, we partied non-stop until the 
last sips of champagne were finished on 
the floor of the Boston Garden on 
Saturday, June 16. 

The events planned by the Senior 
Week Committee included the "Night at 
the Pops", the Red Sox game, the Harbor 
Cruise, the Clambake and the Senior 
Ball. It was a wild week of celebrating 
with good friends. 

It was also a time for remembering the 
five years we shared, wondering if we 
would keep in touch with all of these 
people that we spent "the best years of 
our life" with. We were all wondering 
where we would be in the future, 
regretting the fact that we had to leave 
one another, looking forward to reunions 
that would bring us back together. 




257 



QUAD 
PARTY 





Lines of seniors waiting to have their hands 
stamped. . .champagne bottles being uncorked.... hot 
dogs and hamburgers cooking on the grill. . .friends 
hugging on Mt. Ryder. . . cameras snapping. . . shouts 
of joy echoing throughout the Quad. . . champagne 
flowing, spraying, splashing. . . jubulant seniors taking 
their turn at the traditional "Quad Party". . . masses of 
seniors flocking to Maxell's, Punters' and Our House 
to continue the party. 




Photos by M. Kehoe 



258 Senior Celebration 



BOSTON 




Starting the night out properly everyone met at Our House for the 
pre-Pops celebration. The seniors in suits and dresses, looked a little 
odd to be in Our House but very mature and pleased to be entering the 
"real" world. 

Gathering under the roof of the Boston Symphony the seniors 
savored the music played by the 
Boston Pops Orchestra. Celebrating 
on the floor of the symphony, some 
of the seniors toasted to the 
beginning of "senior week 1990," 
while others that had balcony seats 
sat back and intently took in the 
flavor of the music. 

The conductor for the evening was 
Carl St. Clair (pictured below). Of all 
the pieces the most memorable will 
be probably be the march from 
Indiana Jones by John Williams. 
After the second and final encore the 
seniors moved on to the Top of the 
Hub' to celebrate the beginning of a 
new life. 

Cathy Callaghan 
Maureen Kehoe 



Program 





BOSTON POPS 


BALCONY 




ON 


JOHN WILLIAMS, CONOUC TOR 


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SYMPHONY HALL - BOSTON 


061 


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REFUNDS 


IS 00 SUN JUNE tO, 1990 7 30PM 



Galop from Moscow, Cheremushky 


Shostakovich 


Overture to La gazza ladra 


Rossini 


The Girl with the Flaxen Hair 


Debussy 


Capriccio espagnol 


Rimsky-Korsakov 


INTERMISSION 




Hoedown from Rodeo 


Copland 


Selections from Old American Songs 


Copland 


Boatmen's Dance 




Little Horses 




At the River 




Simple Gifts 




Ching-a-ring Chaw 




ROBERT HONEYSUCKER 




INTERMISSION 




March from Indiana Jones 


Williams 


Love theme from Out of Africa 


Barry-Reisman 


Three Big Band Favorites 




Caravan 


Ellington-Hayman 


Stardust 


Carmichael 


In the Mood 


Garland/Miller-Hayman 


I Love a Parade 


arr. Hayman 




Jon Reis Photography 



Boston Symphony Orchestra, Inc. 



260 Senior Celebration 



Boston 
Red Sox! 



37 

SEC 



BOX 



10 

ROW 



BOSTON RED SOX vs'nd i anI "S 



FENWAY 



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JUN 1 1 70 
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In the tradition of Northeastern's Senior Week, a 
portion of the graduating class attended the Red Sox 
game sitting in the bleachers of Fenway Park enjoying 
the true spirit of the game. Yeah Sure! That is if it 
includes beer, beer and more beer. Not much of the 
game was seen, except for when a yell went up from the 
rest of the crowd did the game draw the attention of 
the Northeastern students. This was a time to socialize, 
drink and reminisce on 'old times.' How many can 
honestly remember the team that the Sox played? — 
for those interested it was the Cleveland Indians, and 
what was the score? who knows and who cares! It was a 
time to celebrate and let the beer flow. 

Cathy Callaghan 
Maureen Kehoe 




Photos by John Hamacher 



Senior Celebration 261 



HARB 





Jeff Goodman 

One thousand people crammed on one 
tiny boat . . . loud music blaring . . . 
bodies gyrating to the music . . . alcohol 
. . . alcohol and more alcohol.... The 
gorgeous view of Boston from the boat as 
we cruised into the night to celebrate the 
end of our undergraduate days. Friends 
partying in their last days together before 
they go their own ways into the world. 



262 Senior Celebration 








All photos by M. Kehoe 



Senior Celebration 26 * 



CLAM BAKE 



As 9:30 am rolled around on Wednesday, May 13th, 
seniors lined up on Boston's wharf awaiting the boat that 
would take them to Andrew's Island for a day in the sun. 
Most seniors were barely awake, having went to bed a few 
short hours earlier after coming in from the area bars and 
the Harbor Cruise. 

Arriving on the island with the sun was shining, the sky 
a clear blue, a pleasant breeze was blowing, the music was 
pumping, the beer was flowing, and the seniors once again 
began celebrating up a storm. The volleyballs, frisbees, 
soccerballs and footballs were flying every which way. A 
large group of seniors were "catching rays" in the 
centerfield. Seniors were spending time with old friends 
and making new ones at the same time. All stopped their 
activity for a while to enjoy the steak, 
lobster, steamers, chicken, corn on the 
cob and watermelon. When the day 
came to an end everyone was 
exhausted, sun burnt and anxious for 
graduation. 

Cathy Callaghan *%£. 




Jeff Goodman 




M. Kehoe 



M. Keht 



264 Senior Celebration 




A word of thanks to the Senior 
Week committee (pictured on 
the left) for seeing that our 
final week at Northeastern was 
memorable. 




M. Kehoe 



M. Kehoe 



Senior Celebration 265 








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Senior Ball 



Tuxedos and formal gowns were adorned for the final 
senior week event. The senior formal was held at the 
Sheraton Towers, Boston. After a champagne toast led by 
President Curry, the partying began. The seniors enjoyed 
the sit down dinner which was accompanied by a live 
band, but were ready to party as the meal neared its end. 
After the dishes were cleared away the seniors gravitated 
toward the dance floor, the bar and to surrounding tables 
to mingle with the other couples. 

Everyone jumped into full swing once the DJ started 
playing those hits. An overwhelming majority of the 
couples hit the floor when the slow song "Wind Beneath 
my Wings" by Bette Midler came on. They were 
undeterred in finding a dance spot, as masses poured onto 
the floor. Later in the night as the sobriety of most seniors 
had already left, a party train took over the dance floor and 
the seniors showed off their stuff. The dancing continued 
on until one in the morning. At which point many of the 
seniors brought the party upstairs to their rooms, not 
wanting the night to end. 

Cathy Callaghan 
Maureen Kehoe 



r 



4 




Photos by M. Keho 



268 Senior Celebration 



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Senior Celebration 269 



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Jeff Goodman 



Graduation . . . Finally 



Two thousand five hundred seniors in caps and gowns waiting at 
8:45 am to be lined up. Marshalls with lists attempting to organize 
the crowd, while much to their dismay the 'students' insisted on 
getting out of line to congratulate their friends on finally making it 
to graduation, after five long years. It was to the amazement of 
many when the lines were formed 
and the processional began ... on 
time. 

Upon entering the floor of the 
Boston Garden, the search began 
to find the familiar face of a 
parent, relative or friend in the 
vast space of the Garden. Standing 
on chairs looking for family and 
friends in the stands and fellow 
graduates on the floor. 

As they finally got us settled 
down to start the ceremony the 
crowd quieted down except for an 
occassional yell from the crowd in 
an attempt to locate a graduate. 

A somewhat serious mood 
settled over the graduates as the 
national anthem was played . . . 
and we sang along. It was as if we finally realized that this was the 
end of our undergraduate years together. It hit home ... it was 
almost over. The glisten of tears appeared in eyes, for leaving 
friends that have seen us through thick and thin, and yes even for 
leaving the familiar 'cement jungle' of Northeastern was going to 
be hard. 

Nancy Jean Devlin our class speaker recalled our past five years 
together. The triumphs that we have accomplished as a class . . . 



the rise of school spirit ... the more active student body. All of 
this in an ever expanding world of opportunity with the break 
down of the Iron Curtain and the opening of the world markets. 
It's all there for us, all we have to do is reach for it. 
Then we had to sit through Paul Fireman's speech about his life, 
and "the pump" and how we 
should be "committed to 
making a difference." For the 
most part we were able to keep 
the beach balls from flying, and 
the horn from blowing until the 
end of his enthralling speech. 

As the ceremony neared the 
end there was no holding us 
back . . . beach balls bounced 
over heads of graduates . . . 
champagne bottles popped . . . 
the wave . . . Finally we were 
asked to rise to recieve our 
diplomas. Lines of people 
flowed up to the stage and back, 
diplomas in hand, opening the 
diploma case to ensure that you 
Michele Adams had actually recieved your 
diploma and it had your name on it, or seeing the message "stop 
by the bursars office." Raising the case above your head for all to 
see . . . WE'RE OUT! . . . FINALLY FREE! . . . 

Filing back out, there was that feeling of achievement with 
smiling faces we threw off the gowns, and entered the "real world" 

Maureen Kehoe 





Jeff Goodman 



Jeff Goodman 



270 Senior Celebration 



Left: Paul Fireman receiving an honorary 
degree, after pushing Reeboc, and "the 
pump" in his speech. 




leff Goodman 



Jeff Goodman 



Jeff Goodman 



Senior Celebration 271 



Who's Who Among Students 

in American Universities and Colleges 



Shainoor V. Adatia 
Carol J. Ammering 
Mary Alys Azzarito 
Kim M. Bailey 
Susan C. Bailey 
Christopher J. Badjek 
Scott K. Baldwin, Jr. 
Susan L. Bascetta 
Donna L. Bervinchak 
Wendall J. Bonhomme 
Lisa A. Bourgeois 
Curtis P. Brown 
Martha Burke 
Cathleen T. Callagha 
James J. Callaghan 
Darren Campili 
Lai K. Chai 
John M. Chica 
Amy E. Clark 
John J. Clay 
Lisa A. Cleary 
John Cooper 
Tracy E. Cooper 
Tina M. Cruz 
Edward L. Cure, Jr. 
Michelle T. DeBlasi 
Christine Y. Dynon 
Deborah D. Edwards 
Deborah L. Ellis 
Tania Ergas 
Rachel L. Evans 
Donald E. Fennyery 
Yvette D. Ford 
Robert J. Gates 
Rashna Ghadialy 
Gia R. Gibson 
Bryan S. Goldstein 
Debra L. Gomes 
Eric W. Hacker 
Irfan Hasan 
Alicia C Head 
Felicia P. Head 






Margaret M. Hickey 
Luis W. Hincapie 
Maria E. Hincapie 
Kim Y. Jones 
Daniel R. Joyce 
Maureen A. Kehoe 
Lisa M. Kozlowski 
Kyle Lewis 
Philip J. Maggi 
Kang Yang Mah 
Laura A. Mandolini 
Rosendo R. Molina 
Stephen R. Muccini 
Stephen J. Mullaney 
Deborah J. Mythen 
Debra D. Nuemann 
Gon Niv-ron 
Michael B. Olafsson 
Ariane Omar 
David J. O'Neill 
Lisa M. Palermo 
Amy L. Parkin 
Roger W. Parsons, Jr. 
Francine M. Pearce 
Stephen F. Perry 
Janice L. Porter 
Tammy E. Preston 
Paul W. Reh 
Gordon A. Richardson 
Jay L. Rogers 
Solomon Rutega 
Keith A. Samolyk 
Kristen L. Scanlon 
Richard E. Schroeder 
Richard T. Stern 
Charles A. Stevens 
Jamia L. Stewart 
Paul A. Sullivan 
Sheila M. Weathers 
Michelle F. White 
Matthew A. Wilson 
Federico Ynzenga 



272 Clos 





MEMOm-OF 




Senior Index 



College of 
Engineering 



Marwan H. Abi-Elias 

Roslindale, MA 

Mohammad Abolmaasomi 

Brookline, MA 

Anthony K. Adams 

Scituate, MA 

Todd B. Adams 

Boston, MA 

Adel A. Adraa 

AUston, MA 

Saad Al-Matrafi 

Cambridge, MA 

Maied S. Al-Mesmar 

Brookline, MA 

Yousuf R. Al-Taboor 

Brookline, MA 

Kim P. Albert 

Brooklyn, NY 

Talal S. Ali-Ahmad 

Quincy, MA 

Alsallal M. Alkadri 

Maiden, MA 
Amir Alkhodr 

Revere, MA 

Robert F. Allan 

Aubumdale, MA 

Charles L. Allard 

Winchester, MA 

Arakel Almasian 

Carlton, MA 

Saeed R. Almueili 

Watertown, MA 
Osmin F. Alvarez 

North Adams MA 

Carlo A. Anamasi Jr. 

Stratford, CT 

Michelle A. Anderson 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Charles A. Andon 

Arlington, MA 

Morten F. Angelil 

Brighton, MA 

Alexandras Angelou 

Worcester, MA 

Barry Arsenault 

Lowell, MA 

Lazaros K. Askitis 

Roslindale, MA 

Ignacio M. Asperas 

Old Bethdage, NY 

Curt Aubley 

Dorchester, MA 
Vladimir E. Auguste 

Waltham, MA 

Farideddin Azarani 

Brookline, MA 

Christopher Baez 

Spring Valley, NY 

Nariman Bahri 

Brighton, MA 

Bruce J. Bailey 

Newington, CT 

James M. Baio 

Maynard, MA 

Christopher Bajdek 

Holliston, MA 

Kamal J. Barake 

Brighton, MA 

Jeffrey J. Barclay 

Oakdale, CT 

Roger K. Barraclough 

Amherst, NH 
Loren M. Barrett 

Mattapan, MA 

Jonathan D. Barry 

Belair, MD 

Patrick R. Barry 

Norwell, MA 

Michael T. Bazydola 

Fairfield, CT 

Catherine Bearce 

Huntington, NY 
Darren L. Bell 

Boston, MA 

Anthony Bellia 



Revere, MA 

Carl A. Bellitti 

Winthrop, MA 

Marina Belopolsky 

Maiden, MA 

Michael J. Bennett 

Brighton, MA 

Norman R. Berube 

Fitchburg, MA 

James A. Biggs 

North Easton, MA 

Frederick J. Blaisdell Jr. 

W. Newbury, MA 

David C. Blanch 

Framingham, MA 

Kevin J. Blanch 

Framingham, MA 

Christopher Blouin 

Riverside, RI 

Lior Bodner 

Huntington, NY 

Mark A. Bogner 

Holliston MA 

Kenneth R. Bohlin 

Brockton, MA 

Jon C. Bond 

Westport, MA 

Diane M. Botelho 

Somerset, MA 

George D. Bottas 

Chelmsford, MA 

Peter A. Bouchard 

Peabody, MA 

Stephen J. Bourassa 

Boston, MA 

James W. Bourdon 

Adams, MA 

Christopher Bova 

Stamford, CT 

Timothy J. Bowers 

Holbrook, MA 

James P. Boylan 

Mystic, CT 

Douglas C. Brackett 

Weymouth, MA 

Stephan G. Braun 

Glastonbury, CT 

David R. Brennan 

Cumberland, RI 

Joel E. Breuer 

Springfield, MA 

Stephen G. Broccoli 

N. Providence, RI 

Joseph M. Broderick 

Montvale, NJ 

Joseph W. Brown Jr. 

White Plains, NY 

Stephen V. Buck 

Medford, MA 

Bruce D. Budinger 

Westford, MA 

William A. Burbank 

Ridgefield, CT 

Michael T. Burzycki 

Norwich, CT 

Carolyn J. Bush 

Sherbom, MA 

Scott J. Butler 

Newton, MA 

Vincent Buttaro 

Somerville, MA 

Jesus G. Cabello 

Brighton, MA 

Richard J. Cacioppo 

Boston, MA 

Steven J. Calci 

Brighton, MA 
Vincent F. Calitri 

Johnston, RI 

James J. Callahan 

Weymouth, MA 

Pamela K. Callow 

Roxbury, MA 

Terry Cammarano 

Framingham, MA 

Jamie A. Canelas 

Boston, MA 

Brian F. Caney 

W. Springfield, MA 

Joseph P. Carey 

Monponsett, MA 

Kevin J. Carpenter 

Springfield, MA 



Kevin P. Carpenter 

Stamford, CT 

Riccardo R. Carroll 

Springfield, MA 

Anthony R. Carter 

Boston, MA 

Charles R. Case 

Needham, MA 

Stephanie Cavallo 

Charlestown, MA 

Mohamad A. Chamas 

Revere, MA 

Mohamad H. Chamas 

Allston, MA 

Ho Kin Chan 

Quincy, MA 

Nathan Chan 

Boston, MA 

Stephen D. Chandler 

S. Weymouth, MA 

Chong Sein Chen 

Allston, MA 

Johnny K. Chin 

Brighton, MA 

Philip N. Chin 

Boston, MA 

Francisco X. Chiriboga 

Newtonville, MA 

Dana H. Chooljian 

Newton, MA 

Herbert C. K. Chow 

Somerville, MA 

Stefanus Christdianton 

Boston, MA 

Robert E. Chu 

Dedham, MA 

Jian-Ping Chung 

Boston, MA 

Linda L. Ciccarelli 

Waterbury, CT 

Michael A. Ciccone 

Barrington, RI 

David A. Clifford 

Brookline, MA 

Lisa G. Coggswell 

Lynnfield, MA 

Mark A. Cohen 

Portland, ME 

Shimon Cohen 

Brookline, MA 

Paul D. Colangelo 

Revere, MA 

John N. Coletta 

N. Reading, MA 

Zachary A. Colton 

Lynn, MA 

Pierre Comeau 

Lewiston, ME 

Dean Conant 

Bellingham, MA 

Kevin M. Condon 

Rockland, MA 

Patrick R. Connelly 

Ticatinny Ars, NJ 

William Conyers, Jr. 

Franklin, MA 

Charles E. Cooper 

S. Weymouth, MA 

Paul R. Copeland 

Danvers, MA 

Diane M. Corrado 

Dedham, MA 

Sean P. Corrigan 

Cranston, RI 

David R. Costa 

Tiverton, RI 

Linda C. Costanzo 

Maiden, MA 

Manuel T. Couceiro 

Hartford, CT 

Lorenzo L. Council 

Allston, MA 

Richard C. Cox 

Boston, MA 

Roger D. Cox 

S. Boston, MA 

Steven M. Crain 

Framingham, MA 

Scott T. Crofts 

Clarksburg, MA 

Jeffrey M. Cross 

Oakham, MA 

Amos G. Cruz 



Braintree, MA 

Joseph M. Cunningham 

Boston, MA 

Frank W. Cutruzzula 

Boston, MA 

Nilton G. M. Dafonseca 

Allston, MA 

Gian F. Dagama 

Boston, MA 

David S. Dalton 

Whitman, MA 

Joseph E. Damiecki 

Pawcatuck, CT 

Douglas B. Daniels 

Boston, MA 

Quyen B. Dao 

Waltham, MA 

Georges H. Daou 

Medford, MA 

Kamel M. Daouk 

Allston, MA 

Christopher Darmofal 

New Bedford, MA 

Anastasios Daskalakis 

Watertown, MA 

April E. Davis 

New York, NY 

Konstantino Davos 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Wayne M. DeMello 

S. Dartmouth, MA 

James A. Desjardin Jr. 

Somerville, MA 

Thomas E. Desjardins 

Boston, MA 

Paula M. Desousa 

Warwick, RI 

Mark A. DeVaux 

Belmont, MA 

Nancy J. Devlin 

Maiden, MA 

John Diaz 

Lynn, MA 

Mark C. Dicara 

Winchester, MA 

Gregory G. DiCarlo 

Thornwood, NY 

Hagop E. Dickranian 

Belmont, MA 

Lisa A. DiPiero 

Lincroft, NJ 

Masood Dirin 

Brighton, MA 

Angelo M. Disanto 

Boston, MA 

Michael P. DiVito 

Hull, MA 

Michael T. Douyard 

Watertown, MA 

Johh M. Downey 

Newton, MA 

Timothy M. Drouin 

Walpole, NH 

Jeffrey A. Drucker 

East Meadow, NY 

Teresa M. Drummey 

Needham Hghts, MA 

Conrad R. Dsouza 

Brighton, MA 

John A. Dube 

Fairfield, CT 

Steven G. Dulong 

Greenville, RI 

Daniel P. Duncavage 

Trumbull, CT 

Suzanne E. Dunn 

Scottsville, NY 

Brian J. Dunne 

Hanson, MA 

Peter M. Edmonstone 

Mystic, CT 

Robert S. Edwards 

Central Islip, NY 

Tony D. Eid 

Cambridge, MA 

Justin C. Eisfeller 

Greenland, NH 

Mohammed S. El-Arishy 

Brookline, MA 

Charles J. Ellick 

Boston, MA 

Richard D. Elliott III 

Warwick, RI 



Stephen E. Eppler 

Vernon, CT 

Jocelyn L. Evans 

Arlington, MA 

Bilal S. Farhat 

Boston, MA 

Michel Fernandes 

New Bedford, MA 

John G. Ferreira 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Tiago R. Ferreira 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Miriam P. Ferrey 

Boston, MA 

Paul M. Finerty 

Medfield, MA 

Mark L. Fischer 

Oradell, NJ 

Joseph F. Flynn 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Jose A. Fontes 

Randolph, MA 

Kenneth W. Forcier 

Brockton, MA 

Kianoosh Foroohar 

Boston, MA 

Mehraban Forughi 

Medford, MA 

Robert L. Fougere 

Medway, MA 

Michael J. Fraley 

Windsor, CT 

Carlos A. Franceschi 

Norwalk, CT 

Evan A. Francois Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Hanna I. Frangiyyeh 

Westwood, MA 

Jeffrey S. Frazer 

Jamestown, RI 

Peter M. Fregeau 

Boston, MA 

John R. French 

Natick, MA 

Derik S. Fritsch 

Salem, NH 

David B. Fuller 

Coventry, CT 

Michael Furman 

Newton, MA 

David P. Gage Jr. 

Norfolk, MA 

Dennis A. Garceau 

Boston, MA 

Brian T. Gardner 

Watertown, MA 

Emanuel M. Gaspar 

New Bedford, MA 

Richard J. Gaudette 

Lexington, MA 
Barbara E. Gawalt 

Ayer, MA 

Dominique P. Geneus 

Somerville, MA 

Peter B. Georgetti 

Mystic, CT 

Alan J. Gervais 

West Hartford, CT 

George H. Gibby 

Aubum, NH 

Gregory W. Gibby 

Auburn, NH 

Andrew R. Gildea 

Seekonk, MA 

Andrew G. Gillespie 

Westborough, MA 

Christopher Glanville 

Boston, MA 

Jonathan M. Glickman 

Needham, MA 

Bryan S. Goldstein 

Vernon, CT 

Antonio J. Gomes 

Somerville, MA 

Nils E. Gonzalez 

Lowell, MA 

Goodarz M. Goodarzi 

Cambridge, MA 

Sheldon Gopen 

Brookline, MA 

Robert Gorczyca 

Everett, MA 

John R. Graham 



274 



Andover, MA 


Brian B. Jackson 


W. Hempstead, NY 


Mark R. McClure 


W. Medford, MA 


Joseph R. Graveline 


West Nyack, NY 


Chi-Jen P. Lau 


Hicksville, NY 


Tuananh D. Nguyen 


Rocky Hill, CT 


Brian A. Jacobson 


Brookline, MA 


Kevin C. McCluskey 


Winchester, MA 


Erik R. Greenidge 


Boston, MA 


Michael P. Leblanc 


Stoneham, MA 


Walter W. Nguyen 

Arlington, MA 


Sharon, MA 


Michael S. Jacobson 


Pembroke, MA 


Donald W. McCurley 


Scott J. Gregory 


Brighton, MA 


Claudette V. Lecroy 


Georgetown, MA 


Noel A. Nolan 


Winslow, ME 


Eric R. Jarosz 


Middletown, RI 


James A. McDonald 


Brooklyn, NY 


Joseph M. Grifoni 


Saugus, MA 


Alan S. Lee 


Braintree, MA 


Felix O. Nwaobasi 


Winchester, MA 


Samir K. Jarrah 


Brighton, MA 


Kevin P. McGillycuddy 


Dorchester, MA 


Thomas P. Griswold 


Boston, MA 


Cory C. Lee 


Clifton Park, NY 


Steven H. Oberle 


Trumbull, CT 


Brian F. Johnson 


Brighton, MA 


Christopher McGrath 


Ridgewood, NJ 


John N. Gruen 


Cambridge, MA 


Man-Chiu Lee 


Newton, MA 


John F. Oconnell 


Boston, MA 


Scott D. Johnson 


Boston, MA 


William M. McLaughlin 


Hamden, CT 


Victor A. Guadagno 


Rehoboth, MA 


Tito M. Lepore 


Boston, MA 


Marguerite Ohmstedt 


Boston, MA 


Steven E. Johnson 


Brookline, MA 


Janet L. McMillan 


Jamaica Plain, MA 


Pamela J. Guardabascio 


Pawtucket, RI 


Marc A. Levine 


Somerville, MA 


Edward A. Okali 


Dedham, MA 


Hans Johnstone 


Sharon, MA 


William P. Medina 


Jamaica Plain, MA 


Issam A. Hachem 


Carlisle, MA 


Jeffrey E. Lewis 

Rutland, VT 


E. Boston, MA 


Michael B. Olafsson 


Boston, MA 


George C. Joos 

Peabody, MA 


Virginia L. Melvin 


Brookline, MA 


Ramzi M. Haffar 


Mark S. Lewis 


Boston, MA 


Duane E. Olko 


Charlestown, MA 


Philip R. Juneau 


No. Oxford, MA 


Saida G. Memon 


Enfield, CT 


Keith A. Hague 


Manchester, NH 


Kerry A. Leydon 


Somerville, MA 


Abd Malek, Omar 


Boston, MA 


Budianto Jusmin 


Duxbury, MA 


Richard S. Meyers 


Boston, MA 


Robert P. Haley 


Chestnut Hill, MA 


Ricardo P. Lezama 


Stonybrook, NY 


Simon Orchanian 


Melrose, MA 


Dean G. Kakridas 


Boston, MA 


Tara A. Midlik 


Watervliet, NY 


Kenneth E. Hall 


Winchester, MA 


Charles A. Lineberry 


E. Aurora, NY 


Gary J. Orlando 


Lynn, MA 


Amr G. Kaliouby 


Middlefield, CT 


David J. Milinazzo 


Quincy, MA 


Kerdens D. Hall 


Brookline, MA 


Andres F. Lleras 


Wakefield, MA 


Joshua R. Ormsby 

New York, NY 


Mattapan, MA 


Michael C. Kaplan 


Newton Centre, MA 


David C. Miller 


Kimberlv A. Hall 

Waltham, MA 


Brighton, MA 


Mario E. Locarno 


Enfield, CT 


Abdulhalim Oueidat 


Christian W. Kasparian 


Boston, MA 


Thomas J. Misage 


Jamaica Plain, MA 


Issam A. Halwani 


Denville, NJ 


Richard J. Lofgren Jr. 


Rochester, NY 


Mark C. Owens 


West Roxbury, MA 


Daniel Kattan 


Bellingham. MA 


Janine R. Moederndorfer 


Somerville, MA 


Thomas J. Hammond 


Brookline, MA 


David Logan 

Needham, MA 


Brighton, MA 


Teha L. Oxley 


Haverhill, MA 


William Kazis 


Hasan Mohieddin 


Brookline, MA 


Abdulmajid Hammond 


W. Roxbury, MA 


Carl H. Lohmann Jr. 


Brookline, MA 


Nishit Oza 


Allston, MA 


William Keddy 


Meriden, CT 


Carol A. Mojica 


Needham, MA 


Jenny S. Hanna 


Dorchester, MA 


Donna L. Longo 


New York, NY 


Marco L. Padula 


Roslindale, MA 


Leo J. Keegan 


Oakville, CT 


Rosendo R. Molina 


Albany, NY 


Mohammed I. Haq 


Belmont, MA 


Jose A. Loureiro 


Boston, MA 


Frank J. Palermo 


Quincy, MA 


Mark F. Kelcourse 


Milford, MA 


Guerino Molinaro 


Old Tappan, NJ 


Roy C. Harris 


Boston, MA 


Dawn C. Lovett 


Stoneham, MA 


Karl G. Palframan 


Boston, MA 


Stephen Keledjian 

Waltham, MA 


Oxford, CT 


Martin F. Morales 


Sharon, MA 


Michael J. Hartnett 


Cary J. Lucian 


Roslindale, MA 


George Papoutsis 

Plymouth, MA 


Boston, MA 


David B. Keller 


Waterbury, CT 


John D. Morin 


Sami G. Hashim 


Fairport, NY 


Jean L. Lucien 


Charlestown, MA 


Albert P. Paquet 


Irvington, NY 


Susan M. Kelley 


Hyde Park, MA 


Mathew Mormino 


Biddeford, ME 


Christopher Hastings 


Revere, MA 


John A. Lundstedt 


Springfield, VA 


Steven A. Paquette 


Newburyport, MA 


Brian P. Kelly 


Marblehead, MA 


Daniel E. Morrissey 


Boston, MA 


Hilal M. Hawa 


Boston, MA 


Julie M. Lutter 


Brockton, MA 


Paul M. Parrino 


Brighton, MA 


Francis J. Kelly 


Boston, MA 


Mary E. Morrissey 


Walpole, MA 


David T. Healey 


Sudbury, MA 


Yan Yan Ma 


Boston, MA 


Peter A. Parris 


New Bedford, MA 


Sopheap Keo 

Everett, MA 


Boston, MA 


Mahmoud A. Moubayed 


Acton, MA 


James A. Healy 


Lisa A. MacDonald 


Boston, MA 


Stephen R. Parsons 


Melrose, MA 


Peter J. Kershaw 


Braintree, MA 


Ali T. Mouslmani 


Lowell, MA 


Carlos Hellmund 


Manchester, MA 


Robert F. Machinski 


Walpole, MA 


Michael A. Pasciuto 


Chestnut Hill, MA 


Badar Khan 


Hull, MA 


Arthur C. Moy 


Winchester, MA 


Douglas S. Henault 


West Roxbury, MA 


Peter B. Mackay 


Brookline, MA 


Juan J. Pascual 


Moosup, CT 


Ziaul A. Khan 


S. Weymouth, MA 


Jamal Muhamad 


Brookline, MA 


Dirie A. Herzi 


Somerville, MA 


Paul D. Maloy 


Stoneham, MA 


Dipak J. Patel 

Waltham, MA 


Brookline, MA 


Stephen L. Kidd 

E. Hampton, CT 


Arlington, MA 


John P. Mushinsky 


Michael S. Hewitt 


Alan M. Marcinkowski 


Framingham, MA 


Sarah M. Patrick 


Jamaica Plain, MA 


Michael G. Kiflit 


Winthrop, MA 


Kim A. Myers 


Syracuse, NY 


Franny Ho 


Cambridge, MA 


Ottavio Mariano 


Newton, MA 


Iraklis D. Pavlatos 


Maiden, MA 


Kathleen A. Kilduff 


West Newton, MA 


Hisanori Nagaoka 


Brookline, MA 


Ha Ho 


Walpole, MA 


Gerard E. Mariona 


Arlington, MA 


Richard J. Pawlaczyk 


Brookline, MA 


Neil S. Kimball 


Ashland, MA 


Marc H. Nagel 

Staten Island, NY 


Hartford, CT 


Sam Ho 


Georgetown, MA 


David F. Markt 


Mark E. Payne 


Maiden, MA 


James F. King 


Sharon, MA 


Tibor H. Nagy 


Holbrook, MA 


David F. Hoag 


Andover, MA 


Antonio D. Marques 


Bedford, MA 


Jacqueline Perez 


Belchertown, MA 


Matthew D. Kirichok 


W. Hartford, CT 


Reginalde Narcisse 


Boston, MA 


Ali A. Hoballah 


Tolland, CT 


William B. Marshall 


Brookline, MA 


Christopher Perreault 

Andover, CT 


Allston, MA 


William H. Kirtley 


Dedham, MA 


Hassan D. Nasreddine 


Mark N. Hoffman 


Ridgefield, CT 


Douglas J. Martin 


Boston, MA 


Richard W. Perry 


Newton Centre, MA 


Eric R. Kischell 


Burlington, MA 


Anjana P. Nebhnani 

Derby, CT 


Needham, MA 


Jeffrey A. Hogan 


Peabody, MA 


Mark L. Martin 


Steve F. Perry 


Saugerties, NY 


Gregory A. Knight 

Bpstpm, MA 


Acton, MA 


John-Erik J. Nelson 


Framingham, MA 


Scott D. Hovestadt 


Rory Martyn 


Attleboro FIs, MA 


Timothy S. Perry 

Brighton, MA 


Canton, MA 


Kevin G. Kolpasky 

St. Clair Shor, MI 


Wilmington, MA 


John P. Nerden 


Kenneth S. Hughes 


Steven M. Masse 


Boston, MA 


John F. Perullo 


Boston, MA 


George Konstas 


Slatersville, RI 


Jeffrey W. Newton 


Danvers, MA 


Craig W. Hughey 


Jamaica Plain, MA 


Pietro Mastromattei 


Cos Cob, CT 


John D. Petricca 


Norwood, MA 


James A. Kotelly 


Revere, MA 


Chee K. Ng 


Leominster, MA 


James R. Hunt Jr. 


Burlington, MA 


Richard B. Mathes 


Jamaica Plain, MA 


Hien V. Pham 


Hanover, MA 


Joann S. Kurtz 


Old Greenwich, CT 


Kin Hung Ng 

Cranston, RI 


Rockland, MA 


Adnan M. Hussein 


Boston, MA 


Christopher Matthews 

Boston, MA 


Stephen D. Pickett 


Belmont, MA 


Kimberlv Kuzora 
Upr Sdle Rvr, NJ 


Pak Yi Ng 

Brighton, MA 


Somerville, MA 


Robert J. Hwang 


Gerald P. Maurais 


Constance M. Pielech 


Boston, MA 


Shui-Ngor K wan 


Boston, MA 


Chune Thuy Nguyen 

Boston, MA 


Linden, NJ 


Anthony C. Ippolito 


Brookline, MA 


Brian W. Mausert 


Matthew J. Pina 


Burlington, MA 


Oanh Kim Lac 


Boston, MA 


David V. Nguyen 

Dorchester, MA 


Marion, MA 


Khoder M. Jaber 


Dorchester, MA 


Patricia A. McCarthy 


Rodrigo Pineros 

Somerville, MA 


Roslindale, MA 


Michael R. Landi Jr. 


Cambridge, MA 


Gia Van Nguyen 



275 



Thomas J. Pitzi 

S. Windsor, CT 

Charles E. Poirier 

Raynham, MA 

Elizabeth H. Pokorny 

Chelmsford, MA 

Paul J. Porreca 

Medway, MA 

Bruce P. Potvin 

Gansevoort, NY 

Leonard O. Poussard 

Salem, MA 

Russell E. Powers 

East Boston, MA 

David J. Proulx 

Boston, MA 

Lino A. Pucci 

Wellesley His, MA 

Nicholas B. Pulsone 

West Newton, MA 

Michael F. Quinn 

Englishtown, NJ 

Samuel Rabinovich 

Brighton, MA 

Rico D. Raduazo 

Boston, MA 

Firas A. Raouf 

Allston, MA 

Edward W. Rappold 

S. Easton, MA 

Christopher Rega 

Virginia Bch, VA 

Rachael L. Remaly 

Wilbraham, MA 

Joseph P. Reynolds 

Newtonville, MA 

William T. Rice 

Waterford, CT 

Laura A. Richard 

W. Springfield, MA 

Donald K. Ricketts 

Dorchester, MA 

Angela L. Risser 

Natick, MA 

Daoud E. Rizk 

Cambridge, MA 

Vincent P. Roberts 

Boston, MA 

Tracy Robinson 

Brooklyn, NY 

Dany Rochefort 

Bow, NH 

Andi Y. Roedjito 

Newton, MA 

Michael J. Rongtione 

N. Providence, RI 

Francesco Rosatone 

Somerville, MA 

Ross A. Royer 

West Hartford, CT 

Paul J. Rugar 

Boston, MA 

Michael Rupinski 

Pawcaluck, CT 

Mazen M. Saad 

Arlington, MA 

' Kenneth J. Sakal 

Seymour, CT 

Khaled Salha 

Belmont, MA 

Douglas C. Sanford 

Westwood, MA 

Beatrice Sarni 

Boston, MA 

W. Allen Sawyer 

Boston, MA 

Myra Sayar 

Boston, MA 

Owen K. Schirduan 

Boston, MA 

Richard E. Schroeder 

Boston, MA 

Thomas C. Schwartz 

Savoy, MA 

Michael J. Scully 

Milton, MA 

Randall G. Seed 

Lexington, MA 

Alex D. Segal 

Bedford, MA 

Jennifer A. Segel 

Davie, FL 

David R. Sequino 



Boston, MA 

Ron S. Serisky 

Marshfield, MA 

Lulu Sha 

Wilmington, MA 

Kamyar Shahrooz 

Brookfine, MA 

Carol A. Shearer 

Charlestown, MA 

Kathleen J. Sheehan 



Ma 



, NY 



John T. Shelley 

S. Glens Falls, NY 

Matthew J. Sheran 

Woonsocket, RI 

Leon D. Shneider 

Stoneham, MA 

Scott Sigurdson 

Danvers, MA 

Susan E. Simoneau 

Lynnfield, MA 

Howard R. Sims 

Boston, MA 

Ahmad K. Sinjab 

Maiden, MA 

Donna M. Siracusa 

Everett, MA 

Sammy S. Siu 

Allston, MA 

John E. Slade 

Hyde Park, MA 

David A. Smith 

Sheffield, MA 

David E. Smith 

Weston, MA 

David F. Smith 

Waltham, MA 

Dean E. Smith 

Swampscott, MA 

Leroy B. Smith 

Boston, MA 

Terry D. Smith 

Lawrenceville, NJ 

Soo Young So 

Boston, MA 

Miguel M. Soares 

Cambridge, MA 

Joseph E. Sobchuk 

Franklin, MA 

Rodney R. Solaz 

Boston, MA 

Chris Soufleris 

Worcester, MA 

Tara D. Spann 

Boston, MA 

Steven C. Spencer 

Derry, NH 

Andrew M. Spiegel 

Natick, MA 

Michael C. Spoor 

Duxbury, MA 

Carl A. Sposito 

Revere, MA 

Brian St. Germaine 

Wareham, MA 

Jean Lionel St. Paul 

Mattapan, MA 

Caroline J. Starita 

Boston, MA 

Robert M. Steed 

Webster, NY 

Kris E. Sticinski 

Newark, DE 

John E. Stinemire 

Maiden, MA 

Kenneth D. Stringer 

Fairfax, VA 

Samuel C. Sturtevant 

Seekonk, MA 

Maria T. Styk 

Maiden, MA 

Darmawan Suarman 

Boston, MA 

Joy W. Sugoto 

Newton, MA 

Gregory J. Sullivan 

Wilmington, MA 

John-Paul Sullivan 

Squantum, MA 

Paul A. Sullivan 

Roslindale, MA 

Brian F. Sullivan Jr. 

Plymouth, MA 



Jozef S. Sutijono 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Eric C. Svingen 

Franklin, MA 

Mohammad A. Syed 

Winchester, MA 

Laura-Lee Sylvester 

West Yarmouth, MA 

Benjamin T. Talmadge 

Barre, VT 

Thiam-Beng Tan 

Allston, MA 

David L. Tardif 

Georgetown, MA 

Lauri J. Tatro 

Rutland, VT 

James J. Taylor 

Seekonk, MA 

Karla J. Taylor 

Boston, MA 

Dawn P. Terrio 

South Boston, MA 

Vincent P. Teso 

Natick, MA 

Vinh Cam Thai 

Wilmington, MA 

Craig D. Thomas 

Somerville, MA 

Jack A. Thomasian 



Beln 



, NJ 



Chris M. Timbone 

Hanover, MA 

Richard S. Tirendi 

N. White Plain, NY 

Brian J. Tofeldt 

Newington, CT 

Larry Touitou 

Boston, MA 

Robert J. Townsend 

W. Hartford, CT 

Zeina O. Trad 

Maiden, MA 

Frederick Tran 

Maiden, MA 

Son Cao Tran 

Chelsa, MA 

Tarn Tran 

Dorchester, MA 

Michael A. Truesdell 

Boston, MA 

Due T. Truong 

Randolph, MA 

Sang Q. Truong 

E. Boston, MA 

Wing Kam Tse 

Allston, MA 

Greg S. Turchiano 

Waldwick, NJ 

William H. Turner 

Mansfield, MA 

Michael R. Turtle 

Billerica, MA 

Kenneth O. Umemba 

Chelsea, MA 

Lundy Uon 

West Roxbury, MA 

Anne G. Urban 

Concord, MA 

Niraj R. Vaghela 

Framingham, MA 

Reza R. Vaidi-Vahedi 

Newton Center, MA 

Ella Vakhman 

Boston, MA 

John S. Vallis 

Arlington, MA 

Chanh V. Van 

Lawrence, MA 

John S. Vandevanter 

Enfield, CT 

Julio E. Vanga 

Dorchester, MA 

Horace G. Vanriele 

Allston, MA 

Katayoon Vatan 

Arlington, MA 

Jay V. Venditti 

New London, CT 

Paul Venditti 

Schenectady, NY 

John A. Veronelli 



Melrose, MA 
Conrad S. Vinkels 

Andover, CT 

Craig Visser 

Boston, MA 

Guillermo J. Vlieg 

Boston, MA 

Manoo Vohra 

Wayland, MA 

Soum Vongvixay 

Hull, MA 

James M. Waclawik 

Millis, MA 

Jeffrey C. Wagner 

E. Weymouth, MA 

Edward H. Wahl 

Trumbull, CT 

John W. Wallace 

Waltham, MA 

Mark A. Walsh 

Ocean Bluff, MA 

Raymond J. Walsh Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Nithi Wanikpun 

Allston, MA 

Daniel J. Watson 

Merrimack, NH 

Susan D. Watts 

Boston, MA 

Alan J. Wells 

Hyde Park, NY 

Melissa S. Werts 

Newton, MA 

Bradford A. White 

Granby, CT 

Keith W. Whited 

Dorchester, MA 

Stanley W. Wiklinski 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Paul A. Wilcox 

Brighton, MA 

Eric T. Willner 

Hingham, MA 

Matthew A. Wilson 

Boston, MA 

Susan H. Winter 

Marblehead, MA 

Andrew J. Wong 

Taunton, MA 

Ka Leung Wong 

Maiden, MA 

Kuey York Wong 

Allston, MA 

Gary S. Woo 

Natick, MA 
Richard E. Wright 

Dorchester, MA 

Glenn P. Wyllie 

N. Andover, MA 

Said Z. Yatim 

Roslindale, MA 

Cho Ham Yau 

Maiden, MA 

Kristin Yeaman 

Salem, NH 

Kenneth M. Yee 

Allston, MA 

Hakan Yener 

Edison, NJ 

Shawn W. Yoder 

Chelmsford, MA 

Kam Choon Yong 

Boston, MA 

Rawad H. Younes 

Roslindale, MA 

Karl E. Young Jr. 

E. Harwich, MA 

Yung-Hao Yu 

Boston, MA 

Kim Ching Yuen 

Wollaston, MA 

Peter M. Zabierek 

Boston, MA 

Hazem A. Zalloum 

Boston, MA 

Joseph Zarba 

Arlington, MA 

Hussam M. Zawil 

Allston, MA 

Said Ziouani 

Wrentham, MA 

Aaron R. Zulick 

Altamont, NY 



College of 
Computer 
Science 



Cheryl L. Aittama 

Boston, MA 

Khalid M. Al-Kindy 

Maiden, MA 

Imad Atallah 

W. Roxbury, MA 

Joseph A. Bangs 

Quincy, MA 

David A. Barnard 

Goffstown, NH 

John W. Bastow 

Roxbury, MA 

David P. Bernier 

Acton, MA 

Philip R. Burnham Jr. 

Kingston, MA 

Robert C. Carolan 

Waterbury, CT 

Alex Y. L. Chan 

Maiden, MA 

Gerald H. Chiavettone 

Swansea, MA 

Kwok Hung Chu 

Milton, MA 

Daniel J. Clamage 

Brighton, MA 

Thomas J. Clarry 

Boston, MA 

Steven M. Cohn 

Canton, MA 

John Cooper 

Framingham, MA 

Manuel A. Cuevas 

Peabody, MA 

Joseph F. DeAngelis 

East Boston, MA 

Michael C. Deleo 

Batavia, NY 
Kenneth S. Dress 

Boston, MA 

Barbara J. Dunn 

Maiden, MA 

Michael P. Fahy 

Randolph, MA 

John F. Falvey 

Hingham, MA 

John F. Feeney 

Marshfield, MA 

Deborah S. Gaines 

Waltham, MA 

Daniel A. Garland 

Saugus, MA 

Amal Gebrael 

West Roxbury, MA 

Rashna Ghadialy 

Boston, MA 

Christopher Gilbert 

Dorchester, MA 

Todd R. Gill 

West Dennis, MA 

Thomas P. Godfrey 

Quincy, MA 

Theresa M. Haight 

Peabody, MA 

Gary J. Hall Jr. 

East Lyme, CT 

Joseph T. Harrington 

Wakefield, MA 

Stephen H. Hartley 

Framingham, MA 

Beth-Anne Harvey 

Chelmsford, MA 

Catherine M. Heller 

Boston, MA 
Christopher Heller 

Moscow, PA 

Scott D. Hildreth 

Norwich, CT 

Michael D. Houle 

Manchester, NH 

James Hourihan 

Dedham, MA 



276 



Michael A. Irons 

Dorchester, MA 

Donna M. Judkins 

N. Marshfield, MA 

Marina Kalajian 

Waltham, MA 

Peter W. Karlson 

Boston, MA 

Gregory J. Kelton 

Manchester, NH 

Everett H. Kenerson 

Lynnfield, MA 

Kim-Hue Khan 

Norwell, MA 

Vadim F. Lander 

Brookline, MA 

Ilise J. Landesberg 

Medfield, MA 

Craig S. Lennox 

Melrose, MA 

David T. Lingley 

Nashua, NH 

Jon Loucks 

Boston, MA 
Marcelo R. Luft 

West Roxbury, MA 

Lori M. Lynes 

Boston, MA 

Keith A. Majkut 

Milford, CT 

John E. McGrail 

Boston, MA 

Robert B. Mclnnis 

Acton, MA 

Sean T. McKenna 

Ft. Lauderdale, FL 
Peter R. McNally 

Quincy, MA 

Lawrence R. Miceli Jr. 

Palmer, MA 

Christina M. Michajliw 

Boston, MA 

Michael A. Moretti 

Pittsfield, MA 

Ronald Nery 

New Bedford, MA 

George V. Neville-Neil 

Boston, MA 

G. Robert Newman 

Middletown, CT 

Gon Niv-Ron 

Brookline, MA 

Maureen Odwyer 

Washingtonvll, NY 

James A. Pansarasa 

W. Caldwell, NJ 

Lisa A. Papineau 

Pawtucket, RI 

Paul P. Pennell 

Merrimack, NH 

George C. Pereira 

New Bedford, MA 

Brian K. Perry 

Acushnet, MA 

Russell B. Peterson 

Framingham, MA 

Frederick M. Picroski 

Springfield, MA 

Willaim J. Poitras 

Walpole, MA 

Cabot P. Raymond 

Kezar Falls, ME 

Alexis J. Reveliotty 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Charles J. Rolls 

Quaker Hill, CT 

John C. Rosenberg 

Brookline, MA 

Lyman F. Sheats Jr. 

Wayland, MA 

Maureen A. Slattery 

Enfield, CT 

Peter J. Spellman 

Rockland, MA 

Richard Stelmach 

Stamford, CT 

Tommy Szeto 

Allston, MA 

Eddie T. Tang 

Maiden, MA 

Michael J. Teixeira 

Sudbury, MA 

Valerie C. Thom 



Chestnut Hill, MA 

Catharine M. Todd 

Quincy, MA 

Paul J. Viveiros 

Bristol, RI 

Neil E. Walsh 

Arlington, MA 

Laurie S. Walter 

Brookline, MA 

Michael T. Walter 

Sommerville, MA 

Juanita M. Webb 

Somerville, MA 

Sean P. Welburn 

West Boylston, MA 

Kenneth R. Wolff 

Cedar Grove, NJ 



College of 
Arts and 
Science 



Andrew S. Abatemarco 

Merrick, NY 

Jean M. Abban 

Hanover, MA 

Stephen S. Abbott 

Plymouth, MA 

Aiman A. Abu-Hassan 

Brookline, MA 

Rona D. Achane 

New Haven, CT 

Alan S. Adler 

Waterbury, CT 

Patrice J. Adley 

Hingham. MA 

Claudette J. Alachi 

Boston, MA 

Michele L. Alberi 

So. Paris, ME 

James D. Alexander 

Raytown, MO 

Mark A. Alexandrowicz 

Framingham, MA 

Melissa B. Alfert 

Boston, MA 

Michael Allocca 

Hanover, MA 

Eugene P. Amico 

Medrbrd, MA 

Carol J. Ammering 

East Boston, MA 

Ann Marie Amoroso 

Houston, TX 

Tina M. Andrews 

Marion, MA 

Glen D. Ansin 

Peabody, MA 

Charles W. Arnold 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Jon F. Aronson 

Boston, MA 

Dayna A. Astarita 

East Amherst, NY 

Jason Athanas 

Danvers, MA 

David M. Atteratta 

Milford, MA 
Linda D. Aubin 

Manville, RI 

Nicole J. Audet 

Mansfield, MA 

Loren D. Autero 

Rye, NY 

Mary Alys Azzarito 

Newburyport, MA 

Jacqueline Backer 

Oceanside, NY 

Kim M. Bailey 

Huntington, NY 

Alfred P. Balasco Jr. 

Providence, RI 

Thomas S. Barboza 

New Bedford, MA 

Nancy J. Barrows 

Bedford, MA 



James G. Batten 

Andover, MA 

Genet Bekele 

Boston, MA 

Ralph C. Belfiglio 

New York, NY 

Belindia L. Bell 

Newark, NJ 

Michelle F. Benoit 

East Derry, NH 

Bruce R. Bent II 

Boston, MA 

Megan D. Benton 

Boston, MA 

William M. Bergin 

Boston, MA 

George J. Bibilos 

Melrose, MA 

Jerome Blue 

Boston, MA 

Michael Blue 

Boston, MA 

Kristin M. Boden 

Plympton, MA 

Kathleen J. Boisvert 

Hyannis, MA 

Amy L. Bokelman 

Boston, MA 

Paul Bonanca 

Brockton, MA 

Ricardo E. Bonetti 

Boston, MA 

Ann M. Bonneau 

Dorchester, MA 

Maryam E. Borummana 

Stoneham, MA 

Thomas P. Boschwitz 

Charlestown, MA 

Abbe L. Bottfeld 

Boston, MA 

Garth R. Bradley 

Watertown, MA 

Kevin W. Brathwaite 

Cambridge, MA 

Keith W. Brauneis 

Manchester, MA 

Axel Breidenbruch 

Boston, MA 

Geoffrey Bride 

Dedham, MA 

Warren T. Bridges 

S. Weymouth, MA 

David R. Brierley 

Woonsocket, RI 

David M. Brown 

Quincy, MA 

Kelly Brown 

Pittsburgh, PA 

Barbara Bryant 

Dorchester, MA 

David B. Burd 

BriarclfMnr, NY 

John F. Burke 

Quincy, MA 

Jeffrey R. Burton 

E. Greenwich, RI 

John J. Butler 

Norwalk, CT 

Michelle P. Byrnes 

Canton, MA 

Stacy M. Calcagni 

Cheshire, CT 

Amy P. Callahan 

Rowley, MA 

Michael T. Campanaro 

Framingham, MA 

Karen M. Canegallo 

Wilbraham, MA 

Diane P. Canellos 

Squantum, MA 

Neil A. Cantor 

Richmond, VA 

Paul S. Carey 

Westtown, NY 

Joseph D. Carlo 

Watertown, MA 

Franklyn H. Carrington III 

Boston, MA 

Lisa Marie Casaletto 

Somerville, NJ 

Joseph A. Castellano 

Roslindale, MA 

Rachel M. Castellon 



Brookline, MA 

Alejandro A. Castro 

Sudbury, MA 

James E. Cavallo 

E. Weymouth, MA 

Sherri A. Cavallo 

Quincy, MA 

Robert L. Cavanaugh Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Giuseppa Cefalu 

Dorchester, MA 

Maya C. Cele 

Boston, MA 

Michelle A. Cellura 

Boston, MA 

Gerald Charlette 

Sharon, MA 

Charles E. Cherry 

Boston, MA 

Carolanne Chickosky 

Allston, MA 

Patrick J. Clark 

Brookline, MA 

Henry E. Clay III 

Boxford, MA 

Cheryl A. Clifford 

Boston, MA 

Danon M. P. Clifford 

Everett, MA 

Kathryn E. Clune 

Baldwin, NY 

James P. Clunie 

Westboro, MA 

Duncan A. Coakley 

Boston, MA 

Arnold J. Cohen 

Framingham, MA 

Gabrielle L. Cohen 

Boston, MA 

Marika Collins 

Brooklyn, NY 

Jose E. Colon-Collazo 

Aibonito, PR 

David E. Compton 

Waquoit, MA 

Michael J. Conlin 

Seekonk, MA 

Sara Cook 

Amesbury, MA 

Alexander M. Cooper 

Brighton, MA 

Colette A. Cooper 

Lowell, MA 

Tracy E. Cooper 

Boston, MA 

Neil B. Costello 

Dorchester, MA 

Cheryl A. Courtney 

Wobum, MA 

Carrie Ann Cowan 

Westboro, MA 

Michael T. Craven 

Norwell, MA 

Lisa A. Crehan 

Brookline, MA 

Kathleen A. Crisley 

Needham, MA 

Maura Cullen 

Winchester, MA 

Kerri A. Curran 

Winchester, MA 

Cindy A. Curtis 

Lake Placid, NY 

Janet W. Daily 

Purdys, NY 

Khaled M. Daouk 

Allston, MA 

Maria Daubner 

Boston, MA 

Lisa F. Daul 

Boston, MA 

Raechelle Davensi 

Brookline, MA 

Thomas M. Davern 

E. Falmouth, MA 

Dolores A. Davis 

Boston, MA 

Kellee J. Davis 



Br< 



,NY 



Pamela L. Davis 

Wilmington, MA 

Michelle T. Deblasi 

Spotswood, NJ 



Christopher DeCresce 

Allenhurt, NJ 

Carolina G. Dedosantos 

Waltham, MA 

Mark J. Degnen 

Castleton, VT 

Gregory S. Delage 

Boston, MA 

Steven C. DelGrosso 

Auburndale, MA 

Danielle M. Delince 

Boston, MA 

Michael Depalma 

Boston, MA 

Lisa M. Desforges 

Roslindale, MA 

Patricia C. Deshields 

Brighton, MA 

Sal S. Destefano 

Naples, FL 

Somwang Dhanarajata 

Brookline, MA 

Nadia A. Diab 

Natick, MA 

Thomas A. Digiandomenic 

Natick, MA 

Karen M. Dillard 

Boston, MA 

Christopher Diorio 

Mashpee, MA 

Georges Dirany 

Boston, MA 

Paul N. Doroshevich 

N. Stonington, CT 

Veronica A. Douglas 

New Haven, CT 

Christopher Dowd 

Bourne, MA 

Edward C. Dowden 

Garden City, NY 

David J. Downey 

Framingham, MA 

Keith J. Driscoll 

Andover, MA 

Todd P. Drohan 

Boston, MA 

Eric M. Dube 

Reading, MA 

Melissa B. Duffy 

Boston, MA 

Maryanne T. Dugan 

Bath, ME 

Shannon H. Dugan 

Boston, MA 

Claire R. Dumay 

Somerville, MA 

Laurie A. Dunn 

Medway, MA 

Brian C. Eatough 

Somerville, MA 

Chinyere O. Echewa 

Philadelphia, PA 

Albert H. Eck 

Mclean, VA 

Karen Ecklund 

Lowell, MA 

Carlette C. Eden 

Milford, MA 

Todd J. Ehrlich 

Austin, TX 

Walid El-Attrache 

Boston, MA 

Scott L. Elfman 

Revere, MA 

Hanna Elisa 

Boston, MA 

Malcolm Emory 

Danvers, MA 

Oguz Engiz 

Allston, MA 

Thomas P. Evans 

Hanover, MA 

Eric J. Eyler 

Brighton, MA 

Brian Fallon 

Milton, MA 

Linda Fang 

Allston, MA 

Ahmad S. Farhat 

Brighton. MA 

Christine L. Fauci 

Middletown, NJ 

Sonja L. Faulkner 

Brewer, ME 



277 



Robert M. Fedas 

Lynn, MA 

Helena S. Fedele 

Newton, MA 

Jocelyn S. Fedna 

Somerville, MA 

Jacquelyn Fehrm 

Quincy, MA 

Laurie A. Fermoyle 

Salem, NH 

Sylvia E. Fichthorn 

Waterford, PA 

Brendan P. Finn 

West Roxbury, MA 

Patricia C. Finn 

Wellesley, MA 

Elizabeth A. Fischi 

Needham, MA 

M. Chris Fitzgerald 

Boston, MA 

Robert J. Fitzpatrick 

Cambridge, MA 

Timothy P. Flaherty 

Beverly, MA 

Lisa R. Fleischmann 

Acton, MA 

David P. Floyd 

Boston, MA 

Karen L. Foley 

Norwell, MA 

Gina M. Forgetta 

Wethersfield, CT 

Edward B. Forman 

Denville, NJ 

Jonathan H. Foster 

Brighton, MA 

Michael V. Frabetti 

Medford, MA 

Meryl J. Franzman 

Orange, CT 

Judith S. Freudenthal 

Boston, MA 

Julia Freytis 

Lynn, MA 

Fern N. Friedman 

Miiford, MA 

Kerry G. Fryczynski 

Boston, MA 

Michael A. Gackstetter 

Boston, MA 

Andrew J. Gagner 

Mansfield, MA 

Stephen J. Galgay 

Cambridge, MA 

Lisa Gans 

Skillman, NJ 

Robert J. Gates 

Radnor, PA 

Christopher Gazzelli 

Westport, CT 

Suzanne E. George 

Boston, MA 

Joelle M. Germaine 

Troy, NY 

Gouri V. Ghorpadey 

Quincy, MA 

Yara Ghossein 

New Rochelle, NY 

Ingrid R. Giamoyris 

Boston, MA 

Pamela Gianetis 

Boston, MA 

Christine L. Gillet 

Westport, MA 

Carol A. Gillett 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Lee N. Ginsberg 

Newton, MA 

Kimberley A. Girard 

Westboro, MA 

Rhonda E. Glick 

Boston, MA 

Robin B. Gold 

Barrington, RI 

Meredith L. Goldstein 

Needham, MA 

Veronica C. Gomez 

Deer Park, NY 

Teresa R. Goncalves 

Cambridge, MA 

Michael D. Gorman 

Syracuse, NY 



Roberta H. Gould 

Newton Ctre, MA 

Michelle L. Grabon 

Boston, MA 

Gretchen L. Grant 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Joseph G. Grassi 

Cambridge, MA 

Barry S. Gray 

Boston, MA 

Benjamin L. Green 

Wiscasset, ME 

Daniel Green 

Maiden, MA 

Julio G. Grosso 

Bethel, CT 

Dolores J. Grutchfield 

Burlington, MA 

Robert C. Guarino 

Needham, MA 

Edwin F. Guerrero 

Rockville, MD 

Annene Guertin 

Prt Washingtn, NY 

Joann Gunby 

Winchester, MA 

Sasha M. Guthrie 

Boston, MA 

Christine A. Gutkowski 

Milton, MA 

Michele J. Guyette 

Dorchester, MA 

Elaine N. Haas 

Holliston, MA 

Demetrios S. Hadjiantoniou 

Boston, MA 

Margaret C. 1 lallett 

Hudson, MA 

Michael J. Halley 

Wilmington, MA 

Hassan A. Hamade 

Somerville, MA 

Maher A. Hamie 

East Boston, MA 

Marianne E. Hamilton 

Roslindale, MA 

Beth Hancock 

W. Boxford, MA 

Donald A. Harney 

Everett, MA 

Kelly A. Harrigan 

Mananawkin, NJ 

Andrew R. Harris 

Boston, MA 

David R. W. Harris 

Lincoln, MA 

Jean Harrity 

Worcester, MA 

Addison R. Hartmann 

Weston, MA 

Irfan Hasan 

Arlington, MA 

Suhara Hashim 

Wellesley, MA 

Cynthia N. Hawkins 

Montclair, NJ 

Joan M. Healy 

Allston, MA 

Walter K. Henderson 

Baldwin, NY 

Daniel C. Henderson III 

Needham, MA 

James M. Hennessy 

Centerville, MA 

Sabrina Herman 

Brighton, MA 

Matthew P. Herron 

Phippsburg, ME 

Eric R. Hersum 

Weston, MA 

Sandra Hickey 

Ft. Huachuca, AZ 

Michelle S. Higgins 

Newburgh, NY 

Sam Q. Ho 

Boston, MA 

Erik F. Hoag 

Ridgefield, CT 

Luray A. Hodder 

Marblehead, MA 

John J. Holahan 

Boston, MA 

Sean M. Hopkins 



Concord, NH 

James M. Horan 

Hartford, CT 

Gary P. Horowitz 

Brookline, MA 

Lori A. Hough 

Brighton, MA 

Timothy B. Howe 

Red Bank, NJ 

John M. Hoyle 

Lincoln, RI 

Laurene A. Hughes 

Somerville, MA 

Todd R. Humphrey 

Stow, MA 

Elisa C. Hung 

Boston, MA 

William J. Hutchinson Jr. 

Brockton, MA 

Michael J. Hynes 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Michiko Ishiro 

Boston, MA 

Shota Iwasaki 

Boston, MA 

Sharon B. Jalosky 

Boston, MA 

Michael F. James 

Boston, MA 

Michael A. Johnson 

East Boston, MA 

Rozano I. Johnson 

Brooklyn, NY 

Laura A. Jones 

Weston, MA 

Kenneth C. Kaczenski 

Greenfield, MA 

Clarissa Kantor 

Boston, MA 

Sowjanya Kasaraneni 

Pittsford, NY 

Gregoire Kasprzak 

N. Andover, MA 

Jeffrey P. Kaup 

Dover, MA 

Mary E. Kearney 

Shelburne FIs, MA 

Maureen A. Kehoe 

Boston, MA 

Erin M. Kennedy 

Brighton, MA 

Larkin E. Kennedy 

Skaneateles, NY 

Maureen A. Kennedy 

Quincy, MA 

Mark E. Kenney 

Waterbury, CT 

Maeve Kenney 

Winchester, MA 

Najwa A. Khalil 

Boston, MA 

Peter F. Kielty 

Ashby, MA 

Sandra R. King 

Teaneck, NJ 

Pamela J. Kirschner 

Chicago, IL 

Karen M. Kling 

Brookline, MA 

Katherine Kotsaftis 

Waterbury, CT 

Raymond A. Kovacic 

Boston, MA 

John A. Krebs 

Boston, MA 

Eric J. Kull 

Attleboro, MA 

Kathleen M. Kulpa 

Manchester, CT 

Leslie A. Kulpinski 

Boston, MA 

Roxanna I. Kundra 

Roxbury, MA 

Michael Kushakji 

Stoneham, MA 

Franklin D. Kustin 

Waltham, MA 

Tina A. Lak 

Boston, MA 

Kit Sum Lam 

N. Quincy, MA 

Herman Langham Jr. 

Dorchester, MA 



Allen D. Lebovitz 

Boston, MA 

Barbara A. Leddy 

South Boston, MA 

Donald Lee 

Brighton, MA 

Lili Lee 

Watertown, MA 

Chayud Lee-Isranukul 

Brookline, MA 

Ian B. Lefranc 

Mt. Vernon, NY 

Beth G. Lerner 

Hamden, CT 

Steven M. Lesser 

Boston, MA 

Philip Leung 

Quincy, MA 

Sandra G. Levine 

Quincy, MA 

Matthew D. Levy 

Old Tappan, NJ 

Derrick Lewis 

Baltimore, MD 

Kian L. Lim 

Boston, MA 

John P. Linfoot Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Stacey R. Litoff 

Boston, MA 

Peter M. Litwin 

Boston, MA 

David T. Locke 

Hamden, CT 

Troy W. Lowry 

Rosemont, PA 

Kenneth M. Luczynski 

Marblehead, MA 

Scott H. Lustbader 

Brookline, MA 

Richard L. Lyons 

Boston, MA 

Bradley M. Mages 

Westport, CT 

Kevin C. Maguire 

Medfield, MA 

Tammy L. Maleh 

Middletown, CT 

Carrie A. Malone 

Chester, CT 

Patrick W. Maloney 

Boston, MA 

George J. Malouf Jr. 

Hingham, MA 

Laura Mancini 

Dix Hills, NY 

Renee D. Manganaro 

Boston, MA 

Daniel S. Mason 

Herkimer, NY 

Christopher Mattson 

Whitinsville, NA 

Marc S. Maxi 

Arlington, MA 

Salvatore D. Mazzeo 

Hyde Park, MA 

Christopher McCarthy 

Boston, MA 

Kathleen M. McCarthy 

Brighton, MA 

Susan D. McCarthy 

Medfield, MA 

Michael J. McCormick 

Boston, MA 

Gary E. McGillivary 

Dorchester, MA 

Mark G. McGonagle 

Newton, MA 

Timothy J. McGuinness 

Dennis, MA 

Katherine L. McHenry 

Burlington, VT 

John L. McLaurin 

Boston, MA 

Jennifer M. McLellan 

Boston, MA 

Sandra S. Median 

Boston, MA 

Nancy A. Meserve 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Kathleen A. Messier 

Bedford, MA 

Michael A. Millette 



Arlington, MA 

Ellen L. Mills 

Brighton, MA 

Diane Mingolelli 

Medford, MA 

Harold W. Moody 

Boston, MA 

Jesse G. Morgan 

Boston, MA 

Heidi M. Morreale 

Waltham, MA 

Amy E. Moynihan 

Andover, MA 

August W. Muller III 

Hingham, MA 

Peter Munsat 

Newton, MA 

Richard G. Murad 

Cranford, NJ 

Julie A. Murphy 

Allston, MA 

Michael D. Murphy 

Reading, MA 

Aya Nakanishi 

Somerville, MA 

Anne Marie Naples 

Reading, MA 

Amir M. Nejatian 

Brookline, MA 

Aimee L. Nelson 

Branford, CT 

Elizabeth M. Neppell 

Mastic Beach, NY 

Debra D. Neumann 

New Canaan, CT 

Seth B. Newman 

Boston, MA 

Michael A. Nichols 

Taunton, MA 

Kenneth J. Nickell 

Portsmouth, NH 

Nealie B. Nisonoff 

Bridgewater, NJ 

Julie R. Nodden 

Manchester, CT 

Emma Norcia 

Everett, MA 

Josephine E. Norcia 

Everett, MA 

Thaddeus J. North 

Brooklyn, NY 

Charles A. Norton 

Medford, MA 

Rosemary Norton 

Burlington, MA 

Jeffrey F. Nugent 

Newton Ctr, MA 
Elizabeth M. O'Connell 

Framingham, MA 

Irene A. O'Connor 

W. Hartford, CT 

Kathleen F. O'Donnell 

Sea Girt, NJ 

Kenneth A. Offner 

Winchester, MA 

Nozomu Ogawa 

Boston, MA 

Arthur Ohr 

Arlington, MA 

Richard A. OLender 

Quincy, MA 

Debra J. Oliano 

Washington Cr, PA 

Angelo L. Oliveira 

San Leandro, CA 

Kathleen L. Olson 

Boston, MA 
Bella A. Omino 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Linda J. Orel 

Canton, MA 

Timothy B. Orourke 

Brookline, MA 

Peter M. Otoole 

Milton, MA 

Patricia A. Owens 

Marion, NY 

Murat Ozgorkey 

Brookline, MA 

Kristine M. Pacheco 

Boston, MA 

Andres S. Pagan 

Boston, MA 



278 



Christine J. Paiva 

New Bedford, MA 



Nicole M. Parenteau 

Cumberland, RI 

Sean T. Parker 

Centreville, VA 

Kathryn A. Paul 

Revere, MA 

Smita M. Paul 

Brentwood, TN 

Giovanna Percontino 

Palisades Pk, NJ 

Katherine Perimenis 

Stamford, CT 

Watchara Permbhusri 

Brookline, MA 

Brock A. Pernice 

New York, NY 

James A. Pesaturo 

Melrose, MA 

Sam Peteff 

Newton, MA 

Laura J. Podrasky 

Simsbury, CT 

Stephen F. Powers 

Wolfaston, MA 

Mary Jo Prato 

Fairport, NY 

Laurie A. Preece 

Peabody, MA 

John A. Priest 

Boston, MA 

Gary M. Priluck 

Brookline, MA 

Melissa Pulsinelli 

Bound Brook, NJ 

Hanna J. Rabinovitz 

Natick, MA 

Frank L. Randazzo 

Bronx, NY 

Dale S. Ransom 

Mansfield, MA 

James F. Rapoza 

Fairhaven, MA 

David M. Rappaport 

Woodbridge, CT 

James Razzetti 

Boston, MA 

Thomas J. Recupero 

Stoughton, MA 

Theresa L. Reed 

Montclair, NJ 

Amanda H. Rees 

Brighton, MA 

William A. Reilly 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Peter P. Rembalsky • 

Boston, MA 

Steven Reynolds 

Dedham, MA 

Michael J. Ricciuti 

Marlbotough, MA 

Joseph R. Riccobene 

Winthrop, MA 

Joseph C. Rice 

Brighton, MA 

Melinda J. Richards 

Chatham, MA 

Rhondella D. Richardson 

S. Orange, NJ 



Laura B. Richter 

Boston, MA 

Christopher Ridolfi 

Boston, MA 

Thomas J. Riordan 

Worcester, MA 

Jamilla E. Ritchie 

Boston, MA 



Michael A. Robbins 

New York, NY 

Wayne W. Roberts 

Dorchester, MA 

Andrew J. Robertson 

Westport Pt„ MA 

Nancy L. Robinson 

Brighton, MA 

Donna-Lynn Rosa 



Dorchester, MA 

Greg C. Rosenblatt 

Stoughton, MA 

Enrico Rossi 

Boston, MA 

Richard M. Rozzi 

N. Andover, MA 

Leslie J. Rubin 

Boston, MA 

Jana B. Rubzin 

Boston, MA 

Carrie J. Rullo 

Boston, MA 

Soloman S. Rutega 

Boston, MA 

Amy E. Rutherford 

Quincy, MA 

Kimberly A. Rzempoluch 

Midlothian, VA 

Udomsak Saengsawang 

Allston, MA 

Emmanuel R. Samonte 

So. Boston, MA 

Eva K. Sander 

Boston, MA 

Theofilos Savvinidis 

Boston, MA 

Mohamad W. Sayed 

Brookline, MA 

Leahla Scaduto 

West Peabody, MA 

James J. Scavone 

Waldwick, NJ 

Riitta Scharf 

Brookline, MA 

Eric D. Schatz 

Westfield, NJ 

Kirsten D. Schenck 

Essex, CT 

Elizabeth Scher 

Old Bridge, NJ 

Maria T. Scheri 

Boston, MA 

Jaime R. Schiffman 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Stefanie A. Schwartz 

Franklin Lake, NJ 

Donna M. Scott 

Wakefield, MA 

Michael G. Scott 

Holbrook, MA 

Suzy B. Seitzman 

Boston, MA 

Hossein Shadanlou 

Brookline, MA 

Kathy D. Shannonhouse 

Wilmington, NC 

James W. Shea 

Holyoke, MA 

Kevin Shea 

Oyster Bay Cv, NY 

Cynthia E. Sheehan 

Weymouth, MA 

Michele E. Sifakis 

Boston, MA 

Desiree S. Silverman 

Fort Lee, NJ 

Teresa M. Simoneau 

Holden, MA 

Gregory M. Simons 

Boston, MA 

Raymond Singleton Jr. 

Brookline, MA 

Alisa M. Siper 

Roslyn, NY 

Ernestina A. Sismani 

Boston, MA 

Jacqueline Slater 

Enfield, CT 

Jacqueline Small 

Brighton, MA 

James P. Small 

West Gray, ME 

Bonnie V. Smith 

San Diego, CA 

William G. Smith 

Falmouth, MA 

George E. Sorrentino III 

Allston, MA 

Tracee M. Sprong 

Brookfield, CT 

Kristin F. Squizzero 

Boston, MA 



William D. Starr 

Somerville, MA 

Laura E. Steele 

Boston, MA 

Jeffrey M. Stein 

Brookine, MA 

Tyler C. Sterck 

New York, NY 

Richard T. Stern 

Scarsdale, NY 

Shayna L. Sterrett 

Baltimore, MD 

Dara K. Storch 

Boston, MA 

Clifford W. Stratton 

Boston, MA 

Mary Louise Stymiest 

Brookline, MA 

Doris Suen 

Boston, MA 

Glen S. Summit 

Beverly, MA 

Carrie A. Sumner 

Waltham, MA 

Virginia Surreira 

Boston, MA 

Steven P. Sweeney 

E. Greenwich, RI 

Michelle C. Sweet 

Southbridge, MA 

Robert D. Taddeo 

Medford, MA 

Suchita Y. Talcherkar 

Boston, MA 

Julie A. Tardiff 

Worcester, MA 

Thomas A. Taylor 

Somerset, MA 

Chenault Terry 

Boston, MA 

William G. Tetzeli 

Brookline, MA 

Leslie Thomas 

South Boston, MA 

Vanessa R. Thorpe 

Cambridge, MA 

Greg J. Tighe 

Newark, NJ 

Sarah M. Tobolsky 

Sharon, MA 

Diane E. Tomaszewski 

Chelsea, MA 

Mark A. Tonelli 

Shrewsbury, MA 

Amy L. Tonkonogy 

Newton, MA 

John C. Toto 

Natick, MA 

Charlene E. Tracy 

Feanklin, MA 

Hope E. Tuber 

Wayne, NJ 

Mark S. Turner 

Simsbury, CT 

Scott A. Tyldesley 

Harwich, MA 

Teresa M. Vacca 

Pepperell, MA 

Kevin P. Vars 

Ashland, MA 

Isis C. Vergara 

Allston, MA 

Scott R. Vertucci 

Boston, MA 

Desmond F. Vickers 

Watertown, MA 

Alison B. Volk 

Boston, MA 

Susan L. Wagner 

Boston, MA 

Jay N. Wasserman 

Roslindale, MA 

Shari L. Wasserman 

Brookline, MA 

Elizabeth G. Wax 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Jeffrey A. Wdow 

Peabody, MA 

Gwendolyn Webb 

Mattapan, MA 

Arlene A. Weekley 

Fairfax, VA 

Michael S. Weil 



Boston, MA 

Randi A. Weiner 

Brookfield, CT 

Jon Wenc 

Boston, MA 

Jerry L. Wever 

Melrose, MA 

Leslie M. Whelan 

Rockport, MA 

Stephen White 

Quincy, MA 

David L. Whiting 

Lexington, MA 

Cheryl E. Willett 

Maiden, MA 

Cara A. Williams 

North Reading, MA 

David A. Williams 

Farmington, CT 

Peter H. Williams 

Needham, MA 

Vincent Williams 

Lynn, MA 

Allison C. Willis 

Hackettstown, NJ 

Gerard T. Wilson 

Boston, MA 

Omar A. Wilson 

Boston, MA 

Peter T. Wilson 

Brookline, MA 

Elizabeth A. Wirth 

Burke Center, VA 

Kevin Wong 

N. Dartmouth, MA 

Suzanne C. Wright 

Boston, MA 

Jodi L. Yeadon 

Boston, MA 

Amy M. Yee 

Brookline, MA 



Leanne M. Yenush 

Brockton, MA 

Michael J. Yoon 

Honolulo, HI 

Eric J. Young 

Dedham, MA 

Martha M. Young 

Ashland, MA 

Diana Zaganjori 

Arlington, MA 

Roberta S. Zenn 

Franklin Lake, NJ 

Gregory J. Zibold 

Boston, MA 

Andrea N. Zounes 

Boston. MA 

Nancy A. Zurell 

Boston, MA 



College of 

Business 

Admin. 



Keith A. Abbott 

Boston, MA 

William J. Abernathy Jr. 

Lexington, MA 

Ihab S. Aboulzolf 

Allston. MA 

Stephen B. Acciari 

Boston, MA 

Kimberly A. Adams 

Westford, MA 

Shainoor V. Adatia 

Boston, MA 

Robert M. Adelman 

Roxbury, MA 

Wendy L. Ahlborg 

Boston, MA 

Terpsichore Alexander 

Boston, MA 

Stacy L. Alms 

Boston, MA 



Sandra J. Altieri 

Watertown. MA 

James L. Anderson 

Sudbury, MA 

Christopher Andrew 

Scituate, MA 

Keith J. Andrews 

Boston, MA 

Anita M. Angelo 

Lincoln, RI 

Roslind T. Anton 

Saco, ME 

Philip J. Appleton 

Andover. MA 

Giannine G. Armbruster 

Linwood, NJ 

Paula A. Armstrong 

Revere, MA 

Tanya A. Avedikian 

Needham, MA 

David L. Averill 

East Granby, CT 

Phil R. Awad 

Boston, MA 

Laura Bagdis 

Northboro, MA 

Cynthia J. Baltucci 

Hingham, MA 

Jay G. Bancroft 

Boston, MA 

Julia J. Baratta 

Maiden, MA 

Jane A. Barker 

Andover, MA 

Michele Barry 

Plymouth, MA 

Susan Bartlett 

Marblehead, MA 

Susan L. Bascetta 

Torrington, CT 

Emma Baskin 

Allston, MA 

Cheryl M. Bassett 

Swansea, MA 

Michael J. Bassi 

Adams, MA 

Peter W. Beacham Jr. 

Topsfield, MA 

Diane E. Beaulieu 

No. Billerica, MA 

Filippo P. Beccaria 

Boston, MA 

Wendy A. Becker 

Weston, MA 

Michael A. Beckett 

Englewood, NJ 

W. Scott Beebe 

Holliston, MA 

Galina Belenky 

Brooklyn, NY 

Renee Belmore 

Bristol, RI 

Mark J. Benevento 

Somerville, MA 

J. Chris Bengert 

Boston, MA 

Valerie A. Benoit 

Boston, MA 

Dawn M. Benson 

Weymouth, MA 

Ronald J. Bianchi 

Boston, MA 

Todd M. Bickmeyer 

Huntington, NY 

Kimberly A. Bigelow 

Redding, CT 

Peter M. Blake 

Glen Cove, NY 

Ellen S. Blonder 

Newton, MA 

Felicia Bochicchio 

Long Valley, NJ 

Robert P. Boermeester 

Framingham, MA 



Robert P. Borges 

Huntington, CT 

William R. Borst 

Lutherville, MD 

Donna L. Bosses 

Scarsdale, NY 



279 



Douglas S. Bosworth 

Boston, MA 

Robert D. Bothfeld 

Wellesley, MA 

Emmanuelle Boucher 

Boston, MA 

Linda E. Boulanger 

Boston, MA 

Bruno Boustani 

Jamaica Plain, MA 



David C. Boynton 

Lincoln, MA 

Adam Y. Brackman 

Stoughton, MA 

Florence Bravat 

Boston, MA 

Daniel C. Braverman 

Southington, CT 

Jeffrey D. Brener 

Newton, MA 

Jeffrey M. Brewer 

Chicopee, MA 

Judith H. Brooke 

Wellesley, MA 

Francyne Brooks 

Brookline, MA 

Jeffrey E. Brown 

Framingham, MA 

Lynnae C. Brown 

Springfield, MA 

Dwyane A. Bryant 

Allston, MA 

William J. Bryce II 

Chelsea, MA 

Michelene A. Buchanan 

Boston, MA 

Timothy T. Buckeridge Jr. 

Marshfield, MA 

Ossie k. Buckner III 

N. Myrtle Beach, SC 

Christine E. Budd 

Woburn, MA 

K. A. Bureau 

Revere, MA 

Christopher Burns 

Middletown, RI 

Paul J. Burns 

Maiden, MA 

Rhonda A. Burns 

N. Attleboro, MA 

Douglas G. Burr 

Bedford, MA 

Christine Burzillo 

Wellesley, MA 

Maria C. Cabral 

Hudson, MA 

Lisa A. Cacciola 

Falmouth, MA 

Cheryl R. Cahn 

Rochester, NY 

Cathleen T. Callaghan 

Boston, MA 

Eugene J. Callahan 

Somerville, MA 

Richard W. Callahan 

New Haven, CT 

Joseph J. Callahan Jr. 

No. Quincy, MA 

Darren Campili 

Boston, MA 

Corey J. Cannata 

Boston, MA 

Cynthia B. Caproni 

Portsmouth, RI 

Colin E. Cargill 

Boston, MA 

Angela A. Carosella 

Bethel, CT 

Scott L. Carpenter 

Brighton, MA 

Barbara M. Carries 

Dorchester, MA 

Jennifer G. Carroll 

Boston, MA 

Steven M. Carter 

Canton, CT 

Tonya M. Carter 

Dorchester, MA 

Frank D. Carvalho 

Fanwood, NJ 



John C. Cassidy 

Maiden, MA 



Mary E. Cauterucci 

Westfield, NJ 



Walid G. Chamoun 

Dedham, MA 

Debbie Chan 

Newton, MA 

Shang-Jen Chao 

Boston, MA 

Renaud Charrin 

Boston, MA 

Joanna B. Y. Chau 

Boston, MA 

Bridget Chen 

Boston, MA 

Deena Cherenza 

Boston, MA 

Sophie Cheung 

Brighton, MA 

Deidre J. Chilauskas 

Hyannis, MA 

Benson Chin 

Boston, MA 

Deborah M. Chin 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Renna Chin 

Boston, MA 

Walter S. Choroszej 

Arlington, MA 

Stephen C. Chronis 

Arlington, MA 

Rodolphe Chudyba 

Boston, MA 

Robert E. Church 

Brighton, MA 

Donna M. Cirelli 

Boston, MA 

Mary A. Clattenburg 

Stow, MA 

Thomas K. Coe 

Sudbury, MA 

Julie R. Colangeli 

Boston, MA 

Anthony M. Colantino 

Auburndale, MA 

Edward Collaku 

East Boston, MA 

Kevin J. Collins 

Winthrop, MA 

Paul A. Combes 

Wantagh, NY 

William J. Conley 

Providence, RI 

Tracey Connor 

Arlington, MA 

Helene Connors 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

David A. Cooper 

W. Long Branch, NJ 

Wendy M. Cooper 

Newton, MA 

Thomas A. Copeland 

Wayland, MA 

David A. Corchia 

Boston, MA 

Barry H. Corcoran 

Merrimack, NH 

Peter T. Corcoran 

Brighton, MA 

Linda J. Cormier 

Waltham, MA 

Russell Cosentino 

Auburn, NY 

Michael N. Costa 

S. Dartmouth, MA 



Mary Lou L. Coughlin 

Milton, MA 

William A. Coughlin 

So. Hamilton, MA 

Lloyd J. Crandall III 

Norfolk, MA 

Tim J. Crane 



South Boston, MA 

Michelle M. Crepeau 

Boston, MA 

Stephen Crugnale 

Maiden, MA 

Maria Cummings 

Reading, MA 

Scott Cunningham 

Somerville, MA 

Robert F. Curley 

S. Boston, MA 

Margaret M. Curran 

Brighton, MA 

Maryann Curran 

Milton, MA 

Stephanie A. Curtin 

Natick, MA 

Sarah J. Curtis 

Hingham, MA 

James S. Cutroni 

Holden, MA 

Joseph J. D'Agostino 
Boston, MA 

David M. Dal Pos 

Skaneateles, NY 

Deborah A. Dalton 

Boston, MA 

Stephen E. Daly 

W. Roxbury, MA 

Diana D'Amore 

Revere, MA 

Anne Dancet 

Boston, MA 

Kelly Daniel 

Boston, MA 

Keith B. Davidson 

Port Jefferson, NY 

Nicole E. DeBaryshe 

Lincoln, MA 

Francois X. DeCosterd 

Boston, MA 

Kathleen M. Deignan 

Framingham, MA 

Christa T. Dellasega 

Boston, MA 

Eric F. Deloury 

Andover, MA 

Michael R. Del Trecco 

Andover, MA 

Melinda L. DeMarines 

Westwood, MA 

Christopher Demeo 

Enfield, CT 

Nunzio F. DePalma 

Marshfield, Ma 

John C. Depietro Jr. 

Brockton, MA 

Salvador Deporres 

Boston, MA 

Roberto DeSantis 

Newton, MA 

Ray Desautels 

Hingham, MA 

Paul J. DeVirgilio 

Boston, MA 

Jeanine M. DeVito 

Newtown, CT 

John F. Diamond 

Dedham, MA 



Jon J. Dilaura 

Boston, MA 

Dino B. DiMascio 

Brighton, MA 

Timothy M. Doherty 

Boston, MA 

Simon J. Dolan 

Westford, MA 

Matthew J. Domanski 

Harrisburg, PA 

Vincent Domenjoud 

Boston, MA 

Dade W. Donovan 

Boston, MA 

Timothy A. Donovan 

Manchester, MA 

Brian R. Dowd 

Boston, MA 

Steven M. Dowler 

Norwood, MA 

Vladimir D. Dragic 

Brighton, MA 



Renee M. Dupont 

Webster, MA 

Mary E. Durkan 

Brant Rock, MA 

Michele T. Duval 

Marshfield, MA 

Kelly L. Dyer 

Boston, MA 

Christopher Dyson 

Cumberland, RI 

Ardeshir Ebrahimi 

Brookline, MA 

Jennifer R. Eckler 

Sudbury, MA 

David L. Edelstein 

Scotch Plains, NJ 

Deborah D. Edwards 

Boston, MA 

Sandra L. Eknaian 

Brookline, MA 

Kristin D. Erbland 

Mattapoisett, MA 

Tania Ergas 

Boston, MA 

Peter H. Fairfax 

So. Dartmouth, MA 

Paul E. Farris Jr. 

Wellesley, MA 

Annmarie Feeley 

Downingtown, PA 

Gregory Feldman 

Allston, MA 

Henry J. Feldman 

Newton, MA 

Robert J. Felvinci 

New York, NY 

Donald E. Fennyery 

Monson, MA 

Donald E. Ferellec 

Needham, MA 

Maria H. Ferreira 

Somerville, MA 

David P. Fevrier 

Boston, MA 

Leah C. Fiano 

Boston, MA 

Robert J. Field 

Melrose, MA 

Christine J. Filip 

Hampstead, NH 

Sean F. Finerty 

Braintree, MA 

Rosemarie Fiore 

East Boston, MA 

Michael A. Fiorenza 

Wilmington, MA 

Karen L. Fisher 

Natick, MA 

Julie-Anne Flacher 

Boston, MA 

Kevin M. Flanagan 

W. Long Branch, NJ 

Coburn Flannery 

Carlisle, MA 

George W. Fletcher 

Quincy, MA 

Stephanie A. Flett 

Wellesley, MA 

Katherine A. Fogarty 

Boston, MA 

Yvette D. Ford 

Baltimore, MD 

Catherine A. Forde 

Cambridge, MA 

Melissa T. Forde 

Sharon, MA 

Michael L. Formica 

Hamden, CT 

Valerie L. Fourmy 

Boston, MA 

Susan A. Fox 

Stoughton, MA 

Geraldine Franco 

Boston, MA 

Donna M. Fredrickson 

Wayland, MA 

Suzanne J. Fulginiti 

Burlington, MA 

Scott W. Gabelhart 

Woodstock, VT 

J. Jay Gannon 

Milford, CT 

Christopher Garden 



Baldwinsville, NY 

Paul M. Garvey 

Boston, MA 

Michael J. Gasek 

Westboro, MA 

William A. Gassett 

Hopkinton, MA 

Cecile Gay-Peiller 

Boston, MA 

Adam E. Gebb 

New York, NY 

Daniel E. George 

Calais, VT 

Paul J. Germain 

Boston, MA 

Paul R. German 

Foxboro, MA 

Andrea C. Getek 

Winthrop, MA 

Steven R. Giampietro 

Boston, MA 

Gia R. Gibson 

Prospect, CT 

Sylvie Gillard 

Boston, MA 

Renee R. Ginsberg 

Tappan, NY 

Laurent J. Goater 

Boston, MA 

Stevan B. Gold 

Brookline, MA 

Steven Gonsiorawksi 

Danvers, MA 

Ana M. Gonzalez 

Brighton, MA 

Diane J. Goodman 

Needham, MA 
Jeffrey N. Goodman 

Williamsville, NY 

Howard E. Gorman 

Stoughton, MA 

Dannette A. Gouin 

Brookline, MA 

Sean G. Goulding 

Medford, MA 

Stephen M. Gouthro 

Abington, MA 

Edward G. Gouthro Jr. 

Abington, MA 

Thomas J. Grady 

Charlestown, MA 

Bruce E. Graham 

Boston, MA 

Lynne M. Grant 

South Boston, MA 

James G. Gray 

Boston, MA 

Catherine V. Greco 

Holmdel, NJ 

John M. Greene 

Mt. Lakes, NJ 

Michael S. Greene 

Boston, MA 

Regan J. Greene 

Providence, RI 

Andrew S. Gregory 

Plymouth, MA 

Axel Griffin 

Brighton, MA 

Brian J. Griffin 

Boston, MA 

Keri A. Griffin 

Needham, MA 

Nathalie Grignard 

Boston, MA 

Marie-Laure Grille! 

Boston, MA 

Christopher Grimes 

Redding, CT 

Alfred J. Guddemi 

Staten Island, NY 

Heather A. Gutherz 

Boston, MA 

Oscar E. Gutierrez 

Allston, MA 

Jonathan J. Guttell 

Lexington, MA 

Kimberley A. Guzowski 

Bridgeport, CT 

Sharon L. Habel 

Wilbraham, MA 

Bertrand C. Haefele 

Boston, MA 



280 



Gina N. Haidusis 

Worcester, MA 

John A. Hamacher 

Scituate, MA 

Christ)' L. Hamler 

Quaker Hill, CT 

Patrick J. Handley 

Clifton. NJ 

Charles F. Hanegan Jr. 

Saugus, MA 

Patrick J. Haraden 

Hull, MA 

Anne S. Harding 

Norwood, MA 

David S. Harrington 

Dedham, MA 

Elizabeth V. Harrington 

Boston, MA 



Elizabeth T. Harris 

Roxbury, MA 

Eric M. Harris 

Huntington, NY 

Thomas M. Harty 

Revere, MA 

Herb F. Harvey 

Ellington, CT 

Christine A. Hathaway 

Islip, NY 

Kelley F. Hayes 

Needham, MA 

Thomas M. Heanue 

Garrison, NY 

R. Scott Hearn 

Staten Island, NY 

Kenneth J. Heespelink 

Dorchester, MA 

James P. Heid 

Seneca Falls, NY 

Anders J. Hemphill 

Cambridge, MA 

Bernard H. Hendriksen 

Pembroke, MA 

John H. Hendriksen 

N. Pembroke, MA 

Mark A. Hendriksen 

Pembroke, MA 

Richard C. Hermann 

Mt. Laurel, NJ 

Richard A. Herrmann 

Amherst, NH 

Daniel G. Hickey Jr. 

Hyde Park, NY 

Ellen M. Hines 

Braintree, MA 

Elizabeth Hjul 

Watertown, MA 

Christopher Hood 

Cambridge, MA 

Glenn E. Hopkins 

Natick, MA 

Charles H. Hopp 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

David T. House 

Boston, MA 

Robert W. Hughes 

Madison, CT 

Patrick T. Hunt 

Lexington, MA 

Lori B. Hurwitz 

Newtonville, MA 

Michael B. Hyde 

Brookline, MA 

Catherine M. Iannino 

Bradford, MA 

Makram N. Ibrahim 

Wayland, MA 

Peter Immediato 

Irvington, NY 

Edward P. Imperillo 

Jamaica PI, MA 



Amber R. Iris 

Brighton, MA 

Robert W. Irvine 

Waltham, MA 

Alpa R. Jain 

Waltham, MA 

Brian J. James 

Acton, MA 

Mathew R. Jensen 



Manchester, CT 

Penny Ann John 

Boston, MA 

Laura H. Johns 

Chicago, IL 

Eric F. Johnson 

Kendall Park, NJ 

George W. Jones III 

Boston, MA 

Joseph E. Jordan 

Lisbon Falls, ME 

Rodin Joseph 

Boston, MA 

Jon P. Julien 

Swampscott, MA 

Daniel A. Rammer 

Cold Spg Hbr, NY 

James M. Kane 

Brookline, MA 

Steven M. Kaner 

Monsey, NY 

Jeffrey B. Kaplan 

Meriden, CT 

Elaine N. Karafotis 

Watertown, MA 

Marin A. Karsmarski 

Northford, CT 

Kerri J. Kasper 

Boston, MA 

Stephen D. Kasprzak 

N. Waterboro, ME 

Brian R. Kates 

Somerville, MA 

Marie Kearney 

Quincy, MA 

Fredrick Kelley 

Chelsea, MA 

Kathleen Kelley 

South Boston, MA 

Kimberley E. Kelley 

Boston, MA 

Tara A. Kelly 

Brewster, NY 

Thomas E. Kelly 

Newton, MA 

Kelly A. Kendall 

Wilbraham, MA 

John B. Kendzierski 

Braintree, MA 

Thomas A. Kennedy Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Sean M. Kenny 

N. Scituate, RI 

Ronald F. Kerr 

Arlington, MA 

Amer A. Khadra 

Boston, MA 

Islam U. Khan 

Boston, MA 

Tarek J. Khutat 

Allston, MA 

Kimberley J. Kidder 

Manchester, NH 

Sherry S. Kilburn 

Marlboro, MA 

H yung Jun Kim 
Framingham, MA 

Wendy J. King 

Hopkinton, MA 

Robert M. Kirubi 

Roxbury, MA 

Dawn M. Klapper 

Bayside, NY 

Angelina G. Klohn 

Stoughton, MA 

Paula J. Klumpp 

Hyde Park, MA 

Kenneth J. Knox 

Southbury, CT 

Carl F. Koch III 

Hamden, CT 

James K. Koerner 

Boston, MA 

Kenneth S. Korotkin 

Arlington, MA 

Robert J. Kotosky 

Boston, MA 

Anna M. Koziol 

Chicopee, MA 

Carolyn A. Kreps 

Clinton, CT 

Robert M. Kuras 

W. Springfield. MA 



Sara H. Lagerlof 

Brown Deer, Wl 

Katherine M. Lahl 

Boston, MA 

Norman W. Lallier Jr. 

Boston, MA 

James R. Lamrouex 

Boston, MA 

Patrick J. Lanahan 

Shelter Is Ht, NY 

Michele Y. Lapense 

Brewster, MA 



Roland T. LaRose 

Kingston, NH 

Tracy C. Lawler 

Phillipsburg, NJ 

Jeffrey C. Lawson 

Dedham, MA 

Caroline M. Layden 

Westwood, MA 

Kathleen Leach 

Boston, MA 

Jennifer Leah 

Hudson, MA 

Mary Lebleboojian 

Boston, MA 

Andrew P. Lee 

Brookline, MA 

Laura Y. Lee 

Waltham, MA 

Jeffrey P. Leeman 

Andover, MA 

Denise M. Legault 

Boston, MA 

Kevin J. Lema 

South Boston, MA 

Paula J. Lemmo 

Maiden, MA 



Peter B. Limosani 

Wallingford, CT 

Denise M. Lind 

Middleton, MA 

Heidi K. Lindemann 

Boston, MA 

Michael T. Lipson 

Boston, MA 

Nina Liu 

Stoneham, MA 

Julie A. Livingstone 

Boston, MA 

Steven M. Livorsi 

Boston, MA 

Nga Wan Lo 

Warminster, PA 

John D. Lomasney Jr. 

Peabody, MA 

Sean M. Long 

Beverly, MA 

Stacey K. Lowery 

Cheshire, CT 

Guy S. Ludden 

Rutland, MA 

Edwin Lugo 

Brighton, MA 

Kelly M. Lurowist 

Hopewell Jet., NY 

Meg A. Lyons 

Boston, MA 

Abbie A. Macisaac 

S. Yarmouth, MA 

Karen A. Mackinaw 

Brockton, MA 

Karen M. Madden 

Glen Falls, NY 

Maureen E. Madden 

Waterbury, CT 

Michael A. Magus 

Boston, MA 

Kang Yang Mah 

Boston, MA 

Nancy J. Mah 

Lynn, MA 

Sylvie V. Mahinc 



South Boston, MA 

Janai C. Malary 

East Boston, MA 

Atul Malhotra 

Brookline, MA 

Laura A. Mandolini 

Hampden, MA 

Patrick F. Manning Jr. 

Hyde Park, NY 

Jodi A. Marangi 

Somerville, MA 

David P. Marcotte 

Lowell, MA 

Carolyn Mariano 

Methuen, MA 

Gregory W. Marino 

Nonhport, NY 

Beatrice Marius 

Boston, MA 

Roy Marmelo 

New Bedford, MA 

Lori A. Marshall 

Hingham, MA 

Carl M. Martin 

Roxbury, MA 

Karen M. Martin 

Brookline, MA 

Guillaume L. Mary 

Boston, MA 

Diego Masmarques 

Allston, MA 

Ursula M. Matichak 

Attleboro, MA 

Thomas J. Mayfield 

Hartford, CT 

Denise S. Mazyck 

Lexington, MA 



Barbara E. McCarthy 

Westwood, MA 

Kerrianne McCarthy 

Peabody, MA 

Marcia J. McCurdy 

Maiden, MA 

F. Wayne McDaniel 

Arlington, MA 

John W. McDonald 

Belmont, MA 

Gerald J. McDougall 

Wappingers, NY 

Ryan T. McGrath 

Pleasant Vly, NY 

Seamus P. McHugh 

Yonkers, NY 

Michael F. Mclntyre 

Little Ferry, NJ 

Sharon J. McMahon 

E. Greenwich, RI 

William E. McNey 

Everett, MA 

John McPherson 

Plymouth, MA 

Matthew G. McQuiggan 

Boston, MA 

Sanjay I. Mehrotra 

Roxbury, MA 

Jessie Meier 

Stoughton, MA 

Vijay M. Melwani 

Boston, MA 

Carlos B. Menendez-Aponte 

Boston, MA 

Kathleen A. Metro 

Huntington, CT 



David J. Micalizzi 

Nashua, NH 



Timothy I. Michaud 

Lawrence, MA 

Donna M. Michitson 

Medford, MA 

Christina H. Miglioranzi 

Los Gatos, CA 

Gary D. Milgram 

Branford, CT 

Mohamed T. Milla-Mohamed 

Boston, MA 



Douglas Millar 

Winthrop, MA 

Paul J. Millar 

Maiden, MA 

Christine A. Miller 

Dedham, MA 

Daniel S. Miller 

Chelsea, MA 

David F. Miller 

Woburn, MA 

Debra S. Miller 

Randolph, MA 

Jennifer Miller 

Pt. Pleasant, NJ 

Michelle A. Miller 

Groton, CT 

Mark C. Minichiello 

Revere, MA 

Michael E. Miskis 

Lynn, MA 

Brenda E. Mitchell 

Quincy, MA 

Deborah E. Mitchell 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Karl O. Moeller 

Madeira Beach, FL 

Scott A. Morgan 

Winthtop, MA 

Michael C. Morris 

Brockton, MA 

Jonathan D. Morrone 

Westerly, RI 

Kimberly A. Motta 

Tiverton, RI 

Michael E. Mozzer 

Boston, MA 

Stephen R. Muccini 

Braintree, MA 

Victoria A. Mueller 

Boston, MA 

Lucy K. Mugizi 

Dorchester, MA 

Stephen P. Muir 

West Haven, CT 

Robin M. Muldoon 

Brighton, MA 

Scott W. Murphy 

Reading, MA 

Keith D. Murray 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Scott M. Murray 

Sanford, ME 

Grace A. Muscolino 

Braintree, MA 

Lori J. Myles 

Stow, MA 

Christina Nakos 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Andrew J. Napolitano 

Reading, MA 

Lisa A. Natale 

Somerville, MA 

Christopher Nelson 

Mendon, MA 

Skye Nelson 

Framingham, MA 

Eric G. Neumand 

Boston, MA 

Susan A. Nevius 

Roxbury, MA 

Lai-Sze Ng 

Boston, MA 

Victor K. Ng 

North Quincy, Ma 

Hoa Xuan Nguyen 

So. Boston, MA 

Nancy N. Nigohosian 

Watertown, MA 

Vincent A. Noe 

Watertown, MA 

Katherine A. Nolte 

Boston, MA 

Melissa L. Nowak 

Brookline, MA 

Mark J. O'Brien 

Braintree, MA 

Scot V. O'Connor 

Kinnelon, NJ 

Cheryle J. Ohl 

Lynn, MA 

Jeffrey M. Ohr 

Northford, CT 

Ricardo L. Olivardia 

Somerville, MA 



281 



Mary E. O'Malley 

Weymouth, MA 

Ariane Omar 

Braintree, MA 

Colleen M. O'Neill 

Norwood, MA 

Frank C. Oppedisano 

Bedford, MA 

Ralph A. Orciuoli 

E. Greenbush, NY 

Robert S. Oster 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Richard M. Palanza 

Mansfield, MA 

Jared J. Palmer 

W. Barnstable, MA 

Paula M. Papastathis 

Winchester, MA 

Elise M. Papetti 

Westwood, MA 

Scott A. Paro 

Boston, MA 

Roger W. Parsons Jr. 

Ipswich. MA 

Linda M. Pasquale 

N. Reading, MA 

Yula Pattas 

Watertown, MA 

Amy L. Paul 

Mansfield. MA 

Jill L. Pavelka 

Boston. MA 

Valerie Payenneville 

Boston, MA 

David P. Pearson 

Amesbury, MA 

Sean W. Pearson 

Byfield, MA 

Shang Chih Peng 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Patricia Perez 

Boston, MA 

Marichu M. Pericat 

■Middletown, CT 

Charles J. Perkins Jr. 

Atlanta, GA 

Philip F. Perreault 

N. Bennington, VT 

Renee L. Perreault 

Boston, MA 

Lana M. Peseckis 

Turner, ME 

Sean J. Petone 

Billerica, MA 

Nancy J. Petrella 

Boston, MA 

David A. Petruzzelli 

New Haven, CT 

Dianne R. Pierce 

Kingston, NH 

Ian Pinkett 

Voorhees, NJ 

Derek C. Pitts 

Boston, MA 

Steven D. Platti 

Boston, MA 

Philip N. Pliakas 

Cumberland, RI 

Christopher Plissonneau D. 

Boston, MA 

Jay S. Poh 

Hofbrook, MA 

Eric M. Polli 

Belmont, MA 

Arlene F. Poole 

Boston, MA 

Glenn Port 

Reading, MA 

David V. Poulin 

Boston, MA 

Domenic A. Previte III 

Waltham, MA 

Edna B. Prieto 

Everett, MA 

Michael H. Primich 

Linden, NJ 

Mario M. Protano Jr. 

N. Attleboro, MA 



Kimberly D. Pszenny 

Ipswich, MA 



Marie-Domin Querleu 

Boston, MA 

Glenn B. Quizon 

Boston, MA 

Peter C. Racicot 

Milton, MA 

Ljiljana L. J. Radonjic 

Boston, MA 

Michael A. Raftery 

Revere, MA 

Genevieve Rakotoarisain 

Boston, MA 

Heather K. Ramsay 

Mattapan, MA 

Ronald Ranaldi 

New Britain, CT 

Josh H. Rappaport 

Brookline, MA 

Leslie E. Regal 

Dover, MA 

Kathryn K. Reinecke 

Beverly, MA 

John D. Reisigl 

Saugerties Av, NY 

Michael J. Reisner 

Dedham, MA 

Lauren M. Renna 

Clifton Pk, NY 

Paula M. Renzullo 

Melrose, MA 

Alexis K. Riboud 

Boston, MA 

Kirby S. Richards 

Amherst, NH 

Gordon A. Richardson 

Stormville, NY 

Frederic Richer 

Boston, MA 

Colleen M. Ridge 

Quincy, MA 

Lawrence E. Ridgway 

Stamford, CT 

Peter J. Rigas 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Michael R. Rizzo 

Needham, MA 

Jenelle B. Robertson 

Keene, NH 

Mark J. Robillard 

Plymouth, MA 

Lorin Robitaille 

Springfield, MA 

Karen A. Rochford 

Claremont, NH 

Svetlana Rogal 

Swampscott, MA 

Brenda J. Rogalsky 

Middletown, CT 

Katherine L. Rogers 

Boston, MA 

Claude Rolland 

Boston, MA 

Stephen J. Ronayne 

Arlington, MA 

Rosemarie J. Rooney 

New York, NY 



Richard B. Roseman 

Stoughton, MA 

Daniel A. Rosen 

Bangor, ME 

Victor J. Rosenberg 

Pleasant Vail, NY 

Matthew I. Rosenthal 

Greenlawn, NY 

Howard L. Ross 

Brighton, MA 

Valerie Rougie 

Boston, MA 

Darlene R. Rowell 

Haverhill, MA 

Brian S. Rowley 

Boston, MA 

Michael A. Rozenberg 

Stoughton, MA 

Dean K. Rubin 

Ocean, NJ 

Barrie-Jane Rumack 

N. Andover, MA 

Chris Rbns Sablosky 

Malvern, PA 

Mohammed A. Salam 



Anthony R. Samms 

Freehold, NJ 

Steven J. Santeusanio 

Revere, MA 

John S. Santos 

Assonet, MA 

Maria L. Santos 

Ludlow, MA 

Hendarwin Saputra 

Boston, MA 

Mark W. Sarsfield 

Groton, CT 

Daniel R. Sauer 

Kings Park, NY 

Robert W. Savage 

Framingham, MA 

Christine M. Savard 

Nashua, NH 

Deborah A. Savoy 

Cambridge, MA 

Christopher Scala 

Boxford, MA 

Marie L. Scanlan 

Braintree, MA 

Joseph S. Schab Jr. 

Hyde Park, NY 

David S. Scheffer 

Chelmsford, MA 

Eric Schneider 

Billerica, MA 

Charles A. Scimone 

Stoneham, MA 

Sandra L. Scranton 

Dorchester, MA 

Michael J. Scuderi 

Methuen, MA 

Ronald Serio 

Peabody, MA 

Mark F. Sesti 

Smithtown, NY 

Edward F. Shaffet 

Newton Ctre, MA 

Howard L. Shaffet 

Newton, MA 

Daniel P. Shea 

Dorchester, MA 

James R. Sheahan 

Wall, NJ 

Michael A. Sheldon 

Brockton, MA 

Jon D. Shepherd 

Lowell, MA 

Floyd L. Shiffman 

New Milford, CT 

Jacqueline Shipley 

Boston, MA 

Ann M. Shumbo 
Chester. CT 

Gary D. Siempos 

Randolph, MA 

Anthony Signorello 

Chelmsford, MA 

Brenda D. Simmons 

Boston, MA 

Joseph A. Simmons 

Blackstone, MA 

Ajinder Singh 

Boston, MA 

George E. Singleton 

Providence, RI 

Soyon L. Slivinski 

Auburn, ME 

Samuel M. Slome 

Ashby, MA 

Joseph P. Smegal 

Pittsfield, MA 

Bryan R. Smith 

Attleboro, MA 

Christopher Smith 

Cherry Hill, NJ 

Donald H. Smith 

Westford, MA 

Douglas C. Smith 

Salem, MA 

Frederick G. Smith IV 

Milford, CT 

Stephen L. Snowe 

Cundys Harbor, ME 

Diane I. Sostilio 

Natick, MA 



George Sotiropoulos 

Arlington, MA 

Robert J. Soucy 

Shirley. MA 

Paul P. Soule 

Boston, MA 

Peter A. Soule 

Brookfield, CT 

Scott F. Spivak 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Michelle M. Stallone 

Milford, MA 

Tracy A. Stark 

Needham, MA 

Carl J. Stegman 

Boston, MA 

Amy L. Stevens 

Allston, MA 

Charles A. Stevens 

W. Boylston, MA 

Ara L. Stewart 

W. Suffield, CT 



Daniel R. Strout 

Squantum, MA 

Monique M. Strugnell 

Arlington, MA 

Richard E. Strum 

Bellmore, NY 

Brian Sullivan 

Winchester, MA 

Colleen Sullivan 

Boston, MA 

James L. Sullivan 

Rumford, RI 

Mark C. Sullivan 

Framingham, MA 

Julie A. Supple 

Hingham, MA 

Nicole A. Surette 

Burlington, MA 

Chutamas Bi Suvarnapradip 

Boston, MA 

Kimberly A. Tabor 

Middletown, RI 

David B. Talevi 

Wells. ME 

Paul R. Tanen 

Little Silver, NJ 

Tak C. Tang 

Boston, MA 

Sherry L. Taraska 

Richboro, PA 

Mark S. Taylor 

Adams, MA 

Catherine M. Tello 

Brookline, MA 

Bryan O. Tenney 

Milford, MA 

Curt W. Terzis 

Brighton, MA 

Jr Teto 

Boston, MA 



Scott W. Tinkham 

Weymouth, MA 

John S. Tirrusa 

East Boston, MA 

James D. Titus 

N. Andover, MA 



Jose A. Toirac Jr. 

Brookline, MA 

James T. Tolo III 

Winchendon, MA 

Brian W. Tomlinson 

Wallingford, CT 

Robert A. Toohey 

Boston, MA 

Ara G. Topjian 

Lexington, MA 

Jonathan M. Topper 

Allston, MA 

Robert L. Totino 

Westwood, MA 



Stephane M. Truong 

Boston, MA 

Amy S. Trupe 



Dick Tsang 

Newton, MA 

Ernest Tsorvas 

Westport, CT 

Evangelos D. Tsoumbanos 

Newton, MA 
Rachel C. Tyler 

Cheshire, CT 



Ronald J. Ubertini 

Norwood, MA 

Tanya Ucuzian 

Belmont, MA 

Jorge E. Uribe 

Marlboro, MA 

Yukari Usui 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

John R. Vachon 

Newton, MA 

John Valdes 

Nashua, NH 

Joseph Valley 

Boston, MA 

Amy L. Van der Wilden 

Fair Haven, NJ 

Eric D. Vanzanten 

Nokomis, FL 

Robert C. Vaughan Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Sonia C. Villar 

No. Haven, CT 

Aude Villaret Dech 

Boston, MA 

Antoine J. Virol 

Boston, MA 

Gary J. Vitagliano 

New Haven, CT 

Paul A. Vogel 

Boston, MA 

Steven E. Vozenilek 

Boston, MA 

Lisa Ann Wagenbach 

Fall River, MA 

Paul J. Walker 

Boston, MA 

Gordon Wan 

Watertown, MA 

Jeffrey T. Warren 

Byfield, MA 

Ralph D. Warren 

Brookline, MA 

Patricia M. Washeba 

Peabody, MA 

Mark J. Waszkelewicz 

Boston, MA 

Charlotte A. Watson 

Cambridge, MA 

Stephen R. Weinberg 

Cambridge, MA 

David Weiss 

Allendale, NJ 

Diane C. Werner 

W. Islip, NY 

Suzanne P.Wessenberg 

Boston, MA 

Tracy L. West 

Pittsfield, MA 

Sandra A. White 

East Boston, MA 

Yvonne L. Widener 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

John E. Wilkinson 

Boston, MA 

Laurie A. Williams 

E. Weymouth, MA 

Michael E. Williams 

Boston, MA 

Walter F. Williams 

Hingham, MA 

Leslie Willis 

Boston, MA 

Kevin Willoe 

Bay Shore, NY 

Elise J. Wilmot 

Lawrenceville, NJ 

Paul B. Wilson 

Lincoln, RI 

Sean P. Wilson 

Wayne, NJ 

James E. Wolff 

Boston, MA 



282 



Johnny Wong 

Boston, MA 



Neeranush Wongcharoen 

Boston, MA 

Dawn J. Wood 

Boston, MA 

Gwen E. Wood 

Braintree, MA 

Jennifer M. Woodard 

Millis, MA 

Jeffrey D. Wormuth 

Seneca Falls, NY 

Melissa A. Wright 

Methuen, MA 

Nabil Yahiaoui 

Boston, MA 

James J. Yanelli 

Maiden, MA 

Elie Yazbek 

Boston, MA 

Ardley Yee 

Maiden, MA 

Ponha R. Yem 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

David J. Yucius 

Brockton, MA 

Leonard D. Zamansky 

Newton, MA 

David J. Zannino 

Everett, MA 

Cheryl Zdanis 

Allston, MA 

J. Brian Zepf 

Danbury, CT 

Howard J. Zwang 

Woodbury, NY 



College of 

Boston 

Bouve 



David M. Abbett 

Randolph, MA 

Rachel B. Abramson 

Baltimore, MD 

Olga G. Agosto 

Boston, MA 

Mark Andress 

Wallingford, PA 

Patricia M. Avakian 

Cambridge, MA 

Maryann Bain 

Cumberland, RI 

Cheryl L. Baker 

Topsfield, MA 

Nadia Y. Bailout 

Allston, MA 

Christine C. Baribeau 

Cp Elizabeth, ME 

Barbara A. Barnes 

Boston, MA 

Stephanie H. Bartner 

N. Brunswick, NJ 



Susan L. Belanger 

Warwick, RI 

Christina S. Bellefeuille 

Andover, NH 

Joelle E. Berglund 

Boston, MA 

Pamela L. Besold 

Cambridge, MA 

Joyce M. Biga 

Chelmsford, MA 

Richard A. Black 

No. Bellmore, LI 

Elizabeth E. Blackwell 

Cambridge, MA 

Alfred M. Blaisdell Jr. 

Randolph, MA 



Lisa Ann Bourgeois 

W. Roxbury, MA 

Jean M. Brady 

Canton. MA 

Beth A. Brone 

Absecon, NJ 

Stephanie E. Broussard 

Litchfield, NH 

Amanda J. Bryant 

Barre, MA 

Michelle A. Burgos 

Somerville, MA 

Lisa M. Butz 

Stroudsburg, PA 

Nancy C. Callahan 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Elizabeth A. Cantwell 

Lawrenceville, NJ 

Dana M. Cartin 

Boston, MA 

Jeanette M. Casey 

Jersey City, NJ 

Lisa M. Cimalore 

Westerly, RI 

Judith L. Cimini 

No. Providence, RI 

Georgina M. Ciuffetelli 

Wilmington, DE 

Lisa A. Cleary 

Boston, MA 

Diane M. Collisson 

Boston, MA 

Alison M. Colville 

Braintree, MA 

Patricia J. Comer 

Hingham, MA 

Christine E. Connell 

Bergenfield, NJ 

Carolyn M. Courtney 

Woburn, MA 

Lori A. Coveno 

Burlington, MA 

Andrea Cuccinello 

W. Long Branch, NJ 

Brenda Cuccinello 

W. Long Branch, NJ 

Christine Curzio 

Oakville, CT 

Stephanie A. Dagan 

S. Berwick, ME 

Gloria David 

Hyde Park, MA 

Michele A. DelVecchio 

Quincy, MA 

Catherine A. De Young 

Marshfield, MA 

Kelly A. Diatelevi 

Boston, MA 

Rene S. DiPasquale 

Winthrop, MA 

Margaret Donnelly 

West Hartford, CT 

Lynne M. Dries 

No. Falmouth, MA 

Margaret E. Driscoll 

Lawrence, MA 

Thomas L. Dufort 

Vista, CA 

Patricia H. Dugan 

Maiden, MA 

Ann Duggan 

Quincy, MA 

Kristin E. Dymek 

Gardner, MA 

Darryl M. Elliott 

Norton, MA 

Laurie F. Epstein 

Cheshire, CT 

Kelly J. Espadero 

Harmony, RI 

Amy E. Fagan 

Nas Alamedo, CA 

Elana K. Falk 

Long Branch, NJ 

Ann Marie Fego 

New Rochelle, NY 

Irene L. Figueiredo 

Watertown, MA 

Jenine M. Fisher 

Frenchtown, NJ 

Patricia F. Flint 

Glastonbury, CT 

Kelley A. Freeman 



Taunton, MA 

Marvin Gantt Jr. 

Capitol Hts, MD 

Margaret M. Gemmell 

Andover, MA 

Karen M. George 

Cumberland, RI 

Nancy R. Gilman 

Randolph, MA 

Peter A. Givens 

Attleboro, MA 

Suzanne F. Goldberg 

Boston, MA 

Daren S. Goldfarb 

Boston, MA 

Margaret L. Gorry 

W. Haven, CT 

Susan E. Gove 

Newburyport, MA 

Heather M. Grant 

Boston, MA 

Lorraine T. Hanlon 

Wilmington. MA 

Lynne M. Hanson 

Boston, MA 

Nancy A. Harris 

Fort Lee, NJ 

Gabriele P. Heidfeld 

Boston, MA 

Margaret M. Hickey 

Natick, MA 

Diana L. Hill 

Valley Falls, NY 

Luis W. Hincapie 

No. Providence, RI 

Kristin S. Hood 

Chelmsford, MA 

Lisa M. Jackson 

Boston, MA 

Cheryl J. Johnson 

Bristol, CT 

Cheryl L. Johnson 

Melrose, MA 

Michael P. Johnson 

Boston, MA 

Amy Beth Jones 

Wakefield, MA 

Nils C. Jorgensen 

Roslindale, MA 

Kallie A. Karavites 

Bridgewater, MA 
Lisa A. Kaufman 

Boston, MA 

Carol A. Kelly 

New City, NY 

Karen J. Kelly 

Arlington, MA 

Leslie A. Kelly 

Winthrop, MA 

Phoan Kim 

Chelsea, MA 

Tracie A. King 

Pawtucket, RI 

Pamela J. Koch 

Whately, MA 

Amy S. Kruschwitz 

Londonderry, NH 

Karen J.Kubota 

Billerica, MA 

Michelle M. Lacerte 

Agawam, MA 

Carolyn M. Lamott 

Milton, MA 

Amy Lampersberger 

Carmel, NY 

Kent L. Lawson 

Centerville, MA 

Elaine F. Lear 

Danvers, MA 

Robin L. Levine 

Rochester, NY 

Sheryl Levitt 

N. Easton, MA 

James A. Lieberman 

Bangor, ME 

Nora E. Lohan 

West Roxbury, MA 

Gina M. Lombardi 

Pelham Manor, NY 

Lisa D. Lundy 

Longmeadow, MA 

Michelle M. Lussier 



Philip Lynch 

Boston, MA 

Karen L. Mackedon 

Brockton, MA 

Patricia G.Malouf 

Newton, MA 

Patricia A. Mantyla 

Worcester, MA 

Mary L. Maxham 

Fairfield, CT 

Janette T. Mazza 

Eighty-Four, PA 

Keith A. McCarroll 

S. Windsor, CT 

Sarah E. McClelland 

Boston, MA 

Sheila A. McCloskey 

N. Quincy, MA 



Chevonne M. McGoey 

Boston, MA 

Catherine J. Mclntyre 

Oakland, NJ 

Kyle R. Meath 

Monroe, CT 

Nancy E. Medeiros 

Fairhaven, MA 

Scott T. Mendell 

Fairhaven, MA 



Mariella L. Merlino 

Medford, MA 

Suzanne C. Miczek 

Braintree, MA 

David Mikos 

North Haven, CT 

May Mitlitsky 

Lebanon, CT 

Sheila M. Moran 

Needham, MA 
Andrea A. Morrison 

Brookline, MA 

Beth Ann Mowry 

Woonsocket, RI 

Michelle A. Obrien 

Pottstown, PA 

Alan J. Oliphant 

Wakefield, MA 

Lisa M. Palermo 

Shrewsbury, MA 

Silvia Papallo 

Meriden, CT 

Susan A. Parsons 

Mansfield, MA 

Francine M. Pearce 

Hempstead, NY 

Theresa Pimentel 

Pawtucket, RI 

Melissa A. Plourde 

Portsmouth, RI 

Pamela A. Polini 

Glastonbury, CT 

Janice L. Porter 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Joanne M. Prior 

Cranston, MA 

Diane M. Rendulic 

Sudbury, MA 

Regan A. Riley 

Marblehead, MA 

Ruth A. Rosenthal 

Pt. Washington, NY 

Jade J. Ross 

Holliston, MA 

Deborah A. Ryan 

Roslindale, MA 

Robert D. Ryan 

Wilton, CT 

John P. Salazar 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Beth R. Sarfaty 

E. Windsor, NJ 

Nancy J. Schaufus 

Waltham, MA 

Leigh Annek Schubert 

Boston, MA 

Wendy E. Shapiro 

W. Barnstable, MA 

Ann Marie Spaulding 

Weston, MA 



Gregory H. Specht 

Pawtucket, RI 

Marianne Speranza 

Swampscott, MA 

Maura A. Stewart 

Framingham, MA 

Carole J. Sullivan 

Saco, ME 

Carolyn Summers 

Wharton, NJ 

Margaret A. Swift 

Boston, MA 

Kerstin A. Templeton 

Coventry, RI 

Vivian M. Tomaine 

Long Branch, NJ 

Megan A. Tracey 

W. Hartford, CT 

Theresa D. Tracey 

Enfield, CT 

Sharon A. Turenne 

Reading, MA 

Andrea J. Vadala 

Medford, MA 

Jean M. Vient 

Burlington, MA 

Joseph T. Volavka 

Islip, NY 

Oletha V. Walker 

E. Windsor, CT 

Louise A. Wall 

Croton Falls, NY 

Michelle L. Walsh 

Brookline, MA 

Rhonda L. Walsh 

Norton, MA 

Patricia A. Wardius 

Roslindale, MA 

Sharon L. Waterman 

Marblehead, MA 

Thomas S. Wilson 

N. Falmouth, MA 

John B. Yaffee 

Lexington, MA 



Linda A. Zonyk 

Pawtucket, RI 

Laurie A. Zupan 

Haddam, CT 



College of 
Pharmacy 
and Allied 
Health 



Lori S. Accousti 

Southington, CT 

Sabrina N. Adams 

St. Albans, NY 

Dale L. Appel 

Brighton, MA 

Debra A. Ardolino 

Everett, MA 

Deann Barlas 

Boston, MA 

Steven Bator 

Portland, ME 

Scott R. Beckmann 

Salem, OR 
Peter S. Berry 

N. Easton, MA 



Beth A. Blaustein 

Manhattan Bch, CA 

Michael J. Bodock 

Bernville, PA 

Michael P. Boland 

Doylestown, PA 

Bridgette A. Brayton 

Warren, RI 

Annmarie Brown 

Abington, MA 

Beverly J. Brown 

No. Quincy, MA 



283 



No. Quincy, MA 
Kimberly Browne 
Enfield, CT 
Susan A. Brzozowski 

Somers, CT 

Enrique A. Calvo 

New York, NY 

Jay A. Cascio 

Boston, MA 

Wilson Casimir 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Lai K. Chai 

Boston, MA 

James M. Ciesielski 

Bellmore, NY 

Amy E. Clark 

Marcellus, NY 

Valorie Claypoole 

Quincy, MA 

Douglas B. Clinton 

Wayland, MA 

Cheryl A. Coady 

Brockton, MA 

James Collett 

Boston, MA 

Paul B. Cook 

Quincy, MA 

Helena M. Coutinho 

Newark, NJ 

Silvana Couto 

Quincy, MA 

Lorna D. Crafton 
St. Louis, MO 

Cassandra L. Creto 

Wallingford, CT 

Amy R. Crouch 

Chestnut Hill, MA 

Jason W. Cupp 

Attleboro, MA 

Steven Dafopoulos 

Manchester, NH 

Ali Dalili 

Medford, MA 

Mai-Thu T. Dang 

Boston, MA 

James E. Davis 

Palermo, ME 

Leslie A. Davis 

Wilton, NH 

Nicole M. Desantis 

Milford, MA 

Alan J. Dibiasio 

Boston, MA 

Brian Doby 

Wilkes Barre, PA 

Mary E. Donahoe 

Boston, MA 

Debra A. Donahue 

Enfield, CT 

James A. Doolittle 

No. Attleboro, MA 

Mark Douglas 

Belmont, MA 

Dawn M. Drouant 

Metairie, LA 
Karen A. Dunford 

Burlington, MA 

Joel L. Edelstein 

Boston, MA 

Dunia M. S. El-Abboud 

Boston, MA 
Toni El-Kach 

Boston, MA 

Elham Z. El-Rayes 

Boston, MA 

Gina Fatutta 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Scott D. Faust 

Boston, MA 

Mary J. Feeney 

Quincy, MA 

Dava M. Feltch 

Somerville, MA 

Lisa E. Ferdinand 

Newington, CT 

Elizabeth M. Frugale 

Roxbury, MA 

Michele M. Gallant 

North Reading, MA 

Kashmira S. Gandhi 

Watertown, MA 

Maya M. Ganzon 

Romulus, NY 



Robert C. Gaunt Jr. 

Worcester, MA 

Natalie T. Ginzburg 

Brookline, MA 

John A. Gordon 

Ipswich, MA 

Tamara L. Gordon 

Saugus, MA 

Laura Gramse 

Springfield, MA 

Lisa Grogan 

Andover, MA 

Stephanie A. Guinen 

Rochester, MA 

Brenda L. Hale 

Worcester, MA 

Michael J. Harris 

Revere, MA 

Douglas Hart 

Franklin, MA 

Shannon B. Hathaway 

Boston, MA 

Lisa M. Hicks 

S. Attleboro, MA 

Michael C. Hojnacki 

Westbury, NY 

Samantha A. Holden 

Brookline, MA 

Kimberly M. Hughes 

Nashua, NH 

Jon L. Hwang 

Natick, MA 

Donna M. Ierardi 

N. Quincy, MA 

Leanne Innet 

Boston, MA 

Mary Jane Jameson 

Brockton, MA 

Karlene Johnson 

Barrington, RI 

Jody M. Kipnis 

Maiden, MA 

Steven M. Klidaras 

Newburyport, MA 

Samir M. Kobeissi 

Boston, MA 

John Lanzidelle 

Phila, PA 

Linda M. Lemieux 

Andover, MA 

Joellen Lester 

Dedham, MA 

William Levenick 

Rochester, MN 
Edward Li 

Ashland, MA 

Gina Libutti 

Boston, MA 

Tara M. Londergan 

Rochdale, MA 

Lori A. Lotterman 

Marlboro, MA 

Sandra Low 

Boston, MA 

Rebecca Lover 
Medford, MA 

Lisa M. Macneil 

Gloucester, MA 

John B. Magda 

Boston, MA 

Pamela Makris 

Lowell, MA 

Joanne Malloy-Grolea 

Natick, MA 

Isabelle Martineau 

Boston, MA 

Janis K. Mathias 

Boyertown, PA 

William J. McBarron Jr. 

N. Weymouth, MA 

Kevin H. McCusker 

Bronx, NY 

Steve McElroy 

E. Providence, RI 
Ralph M. McHatton 

Everett, MA 

Alison R. McMullin 

Rumson, NJ 

Rithy Meas 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Rhonda L. Megna 

No. Attleboro, MA 

Nicholas B. Mellas 



Park Ridge, NJ 

Christina M. Menard 

Boston, MA 



Catherine Molina 

Encino, CA 

Mark D. Mongiello 

Winthrop, MA 

Herbert H. Monk 

Melrose, MA 

Marjorie J. Mootrey 

Medford, MA 

Kathleen Morson 

Hyde Park, MA 

Eva J. Mtenga 

Brookline, MA 

Kimberly M. Mullen 

Allston, MA 

Linda Murzyn 

Bristol, CT 

Lynne M. Mutter 

Cumberland, RI 

Deborah J. Mythen 

Stoughton, MA 

George S. Nauck Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Frew H. Negatu 

Dorchester, MA 

Teresa A. Nowicki 

Boston, MA 

Anagela Parkosewich 

Shelton, CT 

Michele R. Parson 

Boston, MA 

Titiksha M. Patel 

Waltham, MA 
Julie A. Pittman 

Hanover, MA 

Libera T. Posca 

Ansonia, CT 

Patrick R. Poulin 

Gardiner, ME 

Mehri Pourshadi 

Maiden, MA 

Beth E. Preisner 

Durham, CT 

Robert L. Pullano 

Lakeville, MA 

Villiscent Puran 

Dorchester, MA 

Grace Ratto 

W. Springfield, MA 

Paulette T. Rayos 

Woonsocket, RI 

Carolyn S. Robins 

Brighton, MA 

David M. Romero 

Los Angeles, CA 

David J. Rosinski 

Brighton, MA 

Sandra Royer 

KingofPruss, PA 

Shilpa S. Ruparelia 

Boston, MA 

Sabino A. Russo 

Lynn, MA 

Gina M. Salerno 

Rancho Sntafe, CA 

Keith A. Samolyk 

Brighton, MA 

Violette F. Seedholm 

Bridgewater, MA 

Deborah Simao 

Cumberland, RI 

Jay E. Sirois 

Brookline, MA 
Theresa Skorochod 

Union, NJ 

Nancy E. Slanover 

Hicksville, NY 

Mohammed A. Sleiman 

Brookline, MA 

Robin L. Slocomb 

Brighton, MA 

Andrea C. Smith 

Framingham, MA 

John J. Soufleris 

Torrington, CT 



Samar A. Subaih 

Boston, MA 

Mark S. Sudol 

Passaic, NJ 

Melissa Swanfeldt 

Burlington, MA 

Carl W. Symecko 

New Britain, CT 

Jacqueline Talbot 

Boston, MA 

Melissa Tarn 

Quincy, MA 

Paul Tascione 

Derby, CT 

Huong Sok Tea 

Lowell, MA 

Kearstin Thomas 

Turners Falls, MA 

Rose Thoai Truong 
Boston, MA 

Joanne Villain 
Stamford, CT 

Carrie L. Weeks 

Boston, MA 

Michelle F. White 

Boston, MA 

Gail E. Wilson 

Belmont, MA 

Kristen Wolanski 

Cumberland, RI 

Jodi Zuckerman 

Wayne, NJ 



College of 
Nursing 



Nancy-Ellen Alles 

Brockton, MA 

Gail M. Anderson 

Woburn, MA 

Karen Andrews 

Roslindale, MA 

Lisa M. Arello 

Princeton, MA 

Cassandra L. Argeros 

Lynnfield, MA 

Eileen D. Ashade 

Dorchester, MA 

Sandra M. Bala 

New Bedford, MA 

Christine M. Barber 

Foxboro, MA 

Susan E. Beltrami 

Medford, MA 

Dawne C. Bernard 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Catherine A. Bernardone 

Southbridge, MA 

Stephanie D. Bilotta 

Norwood, MA 
Mary R. Bolcome 

Swampscott, MA 

Tina M. Boren 

Newtonville, MA 

Kelly L. Braley 

Orfordville, MA 

Wendy A. Brown 

I lolliston, MA 

Kara M. Burns 

Westborough, MA 

Melissa A. Buzzell 

W. Winfield, NY 

Barbara J. Cackovic 

Westwood, MA 

Marianne Cady 

Foxboro, MA 

Lynne M. Chevoya 

Smithfield, RI 

Catherine M. Clark 

Melrose, MA 

Lisa M. Connelly 

N. Attleboro, MA 

Ann-Marie Connolly 

Roslindale, MA 

Mary Ann Cosgrave 

Braintree, MA 



Arleen Cotter 

Billerica, MA 

Roberta J. Crawley 

Holbrook, MA 

Susan D. Dennis 

Salem, MA 

Joelle E. Dickson 

Dedham, MA 

Mary T. Donovan 

Boston, MA 

Christine M. Duval 

New Bedford, MA 

Barbara J. Eriksen 

Melrose, MA 

Roberta E. Eskenas 

Needham, MA 

Laura J. Evans 

Roslindale, MA 

Melinda A. Fielding 

Maiden, MA 

Catherine M. Foster 

Randolph, MA 

Gina M. Giaimo 

N. Branford, CT 

Monica L. Gorham 

Randolph, MA 

Maureen M. Hickey 

Milton, MA 

Anne Marie Jezierski 

Webster, MA 

Bertha A. Josiah 

Framingham, MA 

Karen M. Joyce 

Roslindale, MA 

Helene J. Kaufman 

Boston, MA 

Eleni Kelekis 

Lawrence, MA 

Michelle D. Kennedy 

Boston, MA 

Brenda J. Keough 

Woburn, MA 

Seta Khokasian 

Belmont, MA 

Tina S. Kreitzberg 

Stoughton, MA 

Patricia J. Lambert 

Attleboro, MA 

Susan L. Magaletta 

Boston, MA 

Jolene R. Marangi 

Woburn, MA 

Tiffani A. Martin 

Dorchester, MA 

Monica F. McCurdy 

Boston, MA 

Maura E. McGarty 

Wilton, CT 

Susan M. McHugh 

Brighton, MA 

Nancy D. Megalaitis 

Norwood, MA 

Jeanne M. Melley 

Boston, MA 

Darryl V. Miller 

Darby, PA 

Debra C. Mogavero 

Marlboro, MA 

Paula J. Moran 

North Quincy, MA 

Pamela N. Moy 

Newton, MA 
Kathleen J. Mullane 

Plainville, MA 

Michelle E. Murray 

Wayne, ME 

Kristyn M. O'Brien 

W. Roxbury, MA 

Mary M. Paquette 

Brighton, MA 

Robyn L. Pearson 

Boston, MA 

Albert Pereyra 

Boston, MA 

Marie L. Pierre 

Mattapan, MA 

Marie M. Pierre 

Mattapan, MA 

Sharon D. Randall 

Stoneham, MA 

Katherine M. Reda 

Dedham, MA 

Sheila M. Roach 



284 



Westwood, MA 

Patricia M. Robinson 

Burlington, MA 

Christine A. Root 

Fitchburg, MA 

Kristine L. Schwartz 

Allston, MA 

Helen T. Sheehy 

Walpole, MA 

Janet E. Smith 

Dorchester, MA 

Kelly M. Spiro 

Newburyport, MA 

Tracy R. Stern 

Brighton, MA 

Vickie J. Stockdale 

Boston, MA 

Doreen Strilkauskas 

Watertown, MA 

Brenda C. Suatengco 

Boston, MA 

Janine M. Sylvia 

Hanover, MA 

Patricia M. Thibodeau 

Rutland, VT 

Wanda B. Visnick 

Portsmouth, RI 

Christina M. Wedge 

Randolph, MA 



College of 

Criminal 

Justice 



Patrick J. Aanstoots 

Sussex, NJ 

Richard A. Andriola 

Brookline, MA 

Kellie L. Aspesi 

Brighton, MA 

Allison A. Auger 

Danielson, CT 

Marco A. Balboni 

Boston, MA 

Wendy M. Balester 

Randolph, MA 

James M. Barnard 

Honeoye Falls, NY 

Patrick Barrea 
Voorhees, NJ 

Jodi A. Belanger 

Marlboro, MA 

Michael G. Benedetti 

Norwood, MA 

John R. Berestecky 

Needham, MA 

Robert E. Bina 

■Quincy, MA 

Mark C. Black 

Dedham, MA 

James T. Boudreau 

Quincy, MA 

Stacey A. Bougopoulos 

Arlington, MA 

Brian D. Boyle 

Auburn, MA 

Andrew T. Bucklin 

Lynn, MA 

Ernest L. Buonaccorsi 

Cranston, RI 

Leo E. Burrill 

Lynn, MA 

Michael J. Caffrey 

No. Brunswick, NJ 

Susan M. Cappello 

Weston, MA 

Matthew J. Carbone 

Bradford, MA 

Patricia J. Cardillo 

Hyde Park, MA 

Thomas A. Carlin 

Berkeley Hts., NJ 
William R. Camey 

No. Dartmouth, MA 

Steven G. Catalano 

So. Boston, MA 



Jorge L. Chamorro 

Central Falls, RI 

John M. Chica 

Central Falls, RI 

John A. Cislo 

Duxbury, MA 

John R. Comita Jr. 

Winchester, MA 

Christine M. Con- 
Sandwich, MA 

William M. Cote 

Waltham, MA 

Shawn P. Coughlin 

Hanover, MA 

John F. Cronin 

Hyde Park, MA 

Thomas M. Daoust 

Fitchburg, MA 

Randall J. Davis 

Belmont, NY 

Matthew M. Deignan 

Worcester, MA 

Ross C. Delacy 

Sandwich, MA 

Francis M. Delaney 

Danvers, MA 

Richard S. Deraney 

W. Roxbury, MA 

Paul N. Dergarabedian 

Haverhill, MA 

Paul Doherty 

Lexington, MA 

Kenneth B. Drew 

Manticello, NY 

Tracy D. Dudevoir 

Acton, MA 

Stephen Duggan 

Braintree, MA 

Christine Y. Dynan 

Plainville, MA 

Matthew C. Edson 

Reading, MA 

Kristine M. Empie 

Amherst, NH 

Leila Ennabe 

Hampton Falls, NH 
Thomas G. Etheridge 

Quincy, MA 

Ronald L. Ferri 

Boston, MA 

Guy A. Fleck 

Boxford, MA 

Cari K. Gable 

Walpole, MA 

Robert L. Gagne 

Pawtucket, RI 

David S. Garber 

Sturbridge, MA 

Raymond A. Gee Jr. 

Boston, MA 

David C. George 

Salem, NH 

Thomas S. Germany 

Brockton, MA 

Kimberly A. Giardina 

Waltham, MA 

Michael J. Gill 

Fairhaven, MA 

Timothy P. Gilleran 

Revere, MA 

Lee Goldenstein 

Great Neck, NY 

Jean M. Gordon 

Newton, MA 

Scott D. Gorham 

Milford, CT 

Malcolm T. Haith 

Boston, MA 

Matthew J. Harley 

Boston, MA 

Kevin J. Harrington 

Braintree, MA 

Shawn R. Hazeltine 

Exeter, NH 

James A. Hennessey 

Brookline, MA 

Daniel P. Hickey 

Poughkeepsie, NY 

James C. Hinkley 

W. Hartford, CT 

Franklin R. Holder Jr. 

Boston, MA 

Karen M. Horrigan 



N. Quincy, MA 

Karyn A. Hunt 

Revere, MA 

David M. Iacomini 

Hingham, MA 

Mershell Johnson 

Mattapan, MA 

Marie L. Joslin 

Somerville, MA 

Terrence C. Joyce 

Leicester, MA 

Elizabeth A. Kahn 

Framingham, MA 

Michael P. Kambouris 

Roslindale, MA 

Joseph T. Kane 

Somerville, MA 

Laura L. Keller 

Manchester, NH 

Christine M. Kiggen 

Natick, MA 

Robert J. Kotowski 

Medford, MA 

Alissa J. Krasner 

Boston, MA 

Kenneth G. Labrie 

Manchester, NH 

Christopher Lanni 

Medford, MA 

Jennifer J. Lasher 

Brookline, MA 

Darning Lee 

Boston, MA 

Annette B. Leggett 

Roxbury, MA 

David B. Leventhal 

Roslindale, MA 

Thomas F. Long Jr. 

Rockland, MA 

John M. Lopes 

Cambridge, MA 

James M. Madden 

Chelsea, MA 

Lisa M. Magee 

Boston, MA 
Sarah W. Martin 

Norwalk, CT 

Sheila A. Martus 

Boston, MA 

Ann Marie Mays 

Leominster, MA 

Francis T. McAuliffe 

Somerville, MA 

Edward T. McDonald 

South Boston, MA 

Mary M. McGillicuddy 

Roslindale, MA 

Andrew S. McKinnon 

Bloomsbury, NJ 

Deborah E. McWeeny 

Roxbury, CT 

Kevin G. Mealy 

Brookline, MA 

Peter P. Mikusinski 

Poughkeepsie, NY 

Gwen L. Miller 

Dorchester, MA 

Michelle M. Mondello 

Cambridge, MA 

Michaela C. Moore 

Cambridge, MA 

Molly E. Moran 

No. Billerica, MA 

Stephen P. Morey 

Acton, MA 

John Moscaritolo 

Medford, MA 

Michael J. Mozzer 

Boston, MA 

Daniel E. Mulkern 

Bridgewater, MA 

Susan M. Murphy 

Jamaica Plain, MA 

Maryann Nameth 
Dorchester, MA 

Jeannette A. Norman 

Brookline, MA 

Gregory D. O'Brien 

W. Roxbury, MA 

John P. O'Brien 

E. Haven, CT 

Pauline M. O'Keefe 

Brighton, MA 



Terence S. Opiola 

New City, NY 

Steven L. Ostrovitz 

Swampscott, MA 

Annmarie K. O'Toole 

Milton, MA 

Henry E. Pelc 

Glastonbury, CT 

Korrine A. Pietkiewicz 

Medford, MA 

James P. Pignone 

Framingham, MA 

Michelle L. Porreca 

Seekonk, MA 

Aaron C. Poteet 

East Boston, MA 

Andrew H. Powell 

Westwood, MA 

Michael R. Powers 

Danvers, MA 

Joann M. Premo 

Chelmsford, MA 

Michael P. Premo 

Worcester, MA 

Tammy E. Preston 

Chelsea.MA 

James P. Queally 

Milton, MA 

Randolph R. Reeves 

Boston, MA 

Beverly M. Regan 

Wobum, MA 

Teresa M. Reichle 

Dedham, MA 

Steven M. Rennie 

Bedford, MA 

Stephen J. Ridge 

Dorchester, MA 
Cheryl A. Rogers 

Longmeadow, MA 

Jay L. Rogers 

Dorchester, MA 

John P. Ryan 

Peabody, MA 

Karl T. Ryan 

Maiden, MA 

Susan M. Scarpa 

Guilford, CT 
Barbara L. Schaffer 

Providence, RI 

James B. Schwartz 

Boston, MA 

Laurie A. Selig 

Waban, MA 

Michele A. Sengstack 

Princeton, NJ 

Brian J. Shanahan 

Haverstraw, NY 

Eileen F. Simpson 

Millis, MA 

Tracey L. Sisco 

Stoughton, MA 

Peter A. Skamarycz 

Worcester, MA 

Rhonda Small 

Brighton, MA 

Una M. Smit 

Brighton, MA 

Spencer J. Sobol 

Cresskill, NJ 

John M. Souza 

Somerville, MA 

Richard T. Sparaco 

East Boston, MA 

Jay J. Sparrow 

Mansfield, MA 

Michael Spector 

Paramus, NJ 

Peter G. Stamatakos 

Bedford, MA 

Kristen A. Sulak 

S. Easton, MA 

Robert A. Swartz 

Raynham, MA 

Gamell J. Symonds 

Providence, RI 

Carl W. Tourigny 

Biddcford. ME 

Conrad Valentin 

Boston, MA 

Elizabeth A. Wachtmeister 



Wellesley, MA 

Patrick J. Walsh 

Ridgefield, CT 

Charles E. Webster 

Cromwell, CT 

Anthony C. Wright 

Roxbury, MA 

Rick W. Zimmerman 

Merrick, NY 



285 



CAULDRON STAFF 

Editor-in-Chief — Maureen A. Kehoe 
Managing Editor — Jeff Goodman 
Photography Editors — Mary Lebleboojian, 
Chris DeCresce 

Section Editors: 

Opening Section — Maureen Kehoe, Mark 

Fischer 

Student Activities — Cathy Callaghan 

Then and Now — Jeff Goodman 

Special Features — Maureen Kehoe 

Sports — Bryan Tenney 

Graduates — Maureen Kehoe, Mark Fischer 

Advertising — Cathy Callaghan 

Contributing Photographers: 

William P. Young, Chris DeCresce, Stephen 
Muir, Jeff Goodman, Maureen Kehoe, John 
Hamacher, Skip Muller, Chuck Rolls, Yara 
Ghosspein, Rachel Minard, Michele Adams 
Christine Hogan, Mary Lebleboojian 

Contributing Writers: 

Karen Dillard, Ann Ray, Tom Riordan, 
Christine Hogan 

General Staff: 

Mershell Johnson, Michiko Ishiro, Maria 
Styk 




286 Closing 




287 



One of the main reasons for attending college is to prepare 
yourself for the future, whether this be through education or 
experience, or a combination of both. What lies ahead of us 
is a world that is constantly changing, and being rethought. 
This world is always heading in a new direction. 

A New Direction, has been chosen as the theme of the 
yearbook for the simple reason that this was the path all our 
lives have taken since our graduation. The world only now is 
opening up to everyone. The fall of the Berlin Wall, and the 
spreading of democracy throughout Eastern Europe and 
Russia only proves that nothing is impossible. We, as part of 
the New Generation, must take hold of the opportunity. The 
world, as vast as it is, will only be as large as you make it. 

We as staff of the 1990 Cauldron Vol. 70, would like to 
wish the members of the Class of '90 a happy, healthy, and 
successful future. 
GOOD LUCK IN THE FUTURE! 




Thank You 

The Cauldron '90 is the outcome of the effort of a number of 
people other than staff who put in countless hours of work and 
dedication. Our appreciation and thanks go to the number of 
people who taught us about yearbook production and followed 
us through the year. We hope you like the outcome. 

Thanks; Annette Velotto, The News staff, David Honnold 
from Taylor Publishing, Paul Bilgore from Varden Studios and 
our advisor Mark Woodhams. 

Without all of your help we couldn't have done it. 




Volume 70 of the Northeastern University Cauldron was printed by Taylor Publishing Company 
in Dallas, Texas. The 304 page book had a press run of approximately 2,500. 

The base material for the embossed cover black is a smooth and a cordova grain texture. Both red 
804 and white 911 ink were applied. The Northeastern seal is embossed. 

End sheets are parchment grey with a blue ink. Paper is 80-pound enamel for the 16 color pages 
and 80-pound matte for all other pages. A variety of headline types are used in this book but the 
main one is Times Roman, the body type is Times Roman 12/12. 

Senior portaits were take! by Varden Studios out of Rochester, New York. Lastly, the books 
were distributed to graduating seniors free of charge. 



288 Closing